Áåðáåë Õèëäåáðàíä-Äîìåë, Íîðáåðò Äîìåë

Âòîðî ïðåðàáîòåíî èçäàíèå

Íàñòîÿùèÿò ó÷åáíèê è àóäèîêàñåòèòå, êîèòî ñà ñúñòàâíà
÷àñò íà òîçè åçèêîâ êóðñ, ñå
ïðîäàâàò ïðè óñëîâèå, ÷å
íÿìà äà ñå çàåìàò, ïðåïðîäàâàò èëè ðàçïðîñòðàíÿâàò ñ
òúðãîâñêà èëè äðóãà öåë,
âêëþ÷èòåëíî è ïîä äðóãà
ôîðìà èëè ñ âèäîèçìåíåí
âèä, ïî ôîòîêîïèðåí,
ìàãíèòåí èëè äðóã íà÷èí.
Ïðàâàòà ïðè ïîëçâàíåòî íà
òîçè åçèêîâ êóðñ ñå òðåòèðàò
îò ðàçïîðåäáèòå íà Çàêîíà çà
àâòîðñêîòî ïðàâî è ñðîäíèòå
ìó ïðàâà.
Èçïîëçâàíåòî ìó çà îðãàíèçèðàíå íà êóðñîâå è ñåìèíàðè
- ñàìî ñ ïðåäâàðèòåëíîòî ïèñìåíî ñúãëàñèå íà èçäàòåëÿ.

© ÐÅËÀÊÑÀ ÎÎÄ Âàðíà
Ïî ëèöåíç íà SITA GmbH
Pinneberg, Germany
Âñè÷êè ïðàâà çàïàçåíè.
03.2006
Printed in Bulgaria

Óâàæàåìè êëèåíòè!
Ïîçäðàâÿâàìå âè, ÷å ñòå
èçáðàëè ñàìîó÷èòåëèòå
ÐÅËÀÊÑÀ çà ñâîåòî åçèêîâî
îáó÷åíèå! Ñèãóðíè ñìå, ÷å ùå
îñòàíåòå äîâîëíè îò ïîêóïêàòà ñè. Ñêîðî ùå ñå óáåäèòå
âúâ âèñîêîòî êà÷åñòâî íà
íàøèòå ïðîäóêòè - ÷èñòè
çàïèñè, èäåàëíî ïðîèçíîøåíèå, ïúëåí ïðåâîä íà áúëãàðñêè åçèê íà âñè÷êè äóìè è
äèàëîçè, êàêòî â ó÷åáíèêà,
òàêà è íà êàñåòèòå.
Çà âñè÷êî òîâà ñå ïîòðóäè
íàøèÿò åêèï. Ñåãà å âàø ðåä!
Çàïî÷íåòå åçèêîâîòî ñè
ñàìîîáó÷åíèå ñ îïòèìèçúì.
Ùå ñå óâåðèòå, ÷å ìîæåòå!
îò Èçäàòåëÿ

4 Ñúäúðæàíèå ÑÚÄÚÐÆÀÍÈÅ Óðîê 1 6 Opinions about the Impact of Mass Media (Ìíåíèÿ çà âúçäåéñòâèåòî íà ìàñìåäèèòå) Äóìè è èçðàçè Óïðàæíåíèÿ 18 Óðîê 2 20 Private and Public Broadcasting (×àñòíè è äúðæàâíè ïðîãðàìè) Äóìè è èçðàçè Ãðàìàòèêà 35 Ïðèëàãàòåëíî èìå èëè íàðå÷èå Óïðàæíåíèÿ 36 Óðîê 3 Computers in Our Daily Life (Êîìïþòðèòå â íàøåòî åæåäíåâèå) Äóìè è èçðàçè Ãðàìàòèêà Îòíîñèòåëíè ìåñòîèìåíèÿ Óïðàæíåíèÿ 38 50 52 Óðîê 4 How to Apply for a Job (Êàê äà êàíäèäàòñòâàìå çà ðàáîòà) Äóìè è èçðàçè Ãðàìàòèêà Ìèíàëî íåñâúðøåíî âðåìå Óïðàæíåíèÿ 54 Óðîê 5 Crime and Violence (Ïðåñòúïíîñò è íàñèëèå) Äóìè è èçðàçè Ãðàìàòèêà Óñëîâíè èçðå÷åíèÿ Óïðàæíåíèÿ 68 64 65 80 82 Óðîê 6 84 Pollution is Everybody’s Business (Çàìúðñÿâàíåòî íà îêîëíàòà ñðåäà å îòãîâîðíîñò íà âñåêè åäèí îò íàñ) Äóìè è èçðàçè .

5 Ñúäúðæàíèå Ãðàìàòèêà Ñòðàäàòåëåí çàëîã íà ìèíàëî âðåìå Óïðàæíåíèÿ 96 98 Óðîê 7 Impressions of England (Part 1) (Âïå÷àòëåíèÿ îò Àíãëèÿ (I ÷àñò)) Äóìè è èçðàçè Ãðàìàòèêà Ïðè÷àñòèå âìåñòî ïîä÷èíåíî èçðå÷åíèå Óïðàæíåíèÿ 100 Óðîê 8 Impressions of England (Part 2) (Âïå÷àòëåíèÿ îò Àíãëèÿ (II ÷àñò)) Äóìè è èçðàçè Óïðàæíåíèÿ 114 110 111 Óðîê 9 Thoughts about Aging (Ðàçìèñëè çà ñòàðîñòòà) Äóìè è èçðàçè Ãðàìàòèêà Íåïðÿêà ðå÷ Óïðàæíåíèÿ 144 146 Óðîê 10 148 Finding a New Home (Íàìèðàíå íà íîâ äîì) Äóìè è èçðàçè Ãðàìàòèêà 158 Çàìåñòèòåëè íà ìîäàëíèòå ãëàãîëè Óïðàæíåíèÿ 159 Êëþ÷ Èíäåêñ 128 130 162 164 .

6 Óðîê 1 Unit 1 Óðîê 1 Opinions about the Impact of Mass Media Ìíåíèÿ çà âúçäåéñòâèåòî íà ìàñìåäèèòå impact mass media to join smb. sure college exchange programme journalism âúçäåéñòâèå ñðåäñòâà çà ìàñîâà èíôîðìàöèÿ ïðèñúåäèíÿâàì ñå êúì íÿêîãî ðàçáèðà ñå êîëåæ ïðîãðàìà çà îáìåí íà ñòóäåíòè æóðíàëèñòèêà .

òîâà ìè å òðåòàòà ãîäèíà. Àç ñúì ãåðìàíåö. Ä: Òàêà ëè? . have a seat. Àç ñå êàçâàì Äæîí. I’m on a student exchange programme from Germany studying journalism. ó÷åù æóðíàëèñòèêà ïî ïðîãðàìà çà îáìåí íà ñòóäåíòè.Opinions about the Impact of Mass Media P: Hello. êàçâàì ñå Ïèòúð! Ìîãà ëè äà ñå ïðèñúåäèíÿ çà îáÿä? Ä: Ðàçáèðà ñå. ñÿäàé. J: Oh? 7 Ï: Çäðàâåé. I’m in my third year. Ï: Îòäàâíà ëè ñè â òîçè êîëåæ? Ä: Äà. P: Have you been at this college for long? J: Yes. Ï: Ïðèñòèãíàõ ïðåäè íÿêîëêî ñåäìèöè. I’m Peter. P: I arrived some weeks ago. May I join you for lunch? J: Sure. I’m John.

ïðèäîáèâàì âíèêâàíå ïîëèòè÷åñêè íàóêà ïîëèòè÷åñêè íàóêè ñúáèðàì îïèò .8 Óðîê 1 to gain insight political science political science to gather experience ïîëó÷àâàì.

. I hope to gain some new insights into reporting. I have been on exchange programmes myself: to Germany and to the United States. 9 Ï: Äà. I’m studying political science. íàäÿâàì ñå äà âíèêíà â íÿêîè íîâè íåùà îò ñúùíîñòòà íà ðåïîðòåðñêàòà ïðîôåñèÿ. P: That sounds very interesting. Ä: Òîâà å äîáðà èäåÿ. J: That’s a good idea. Àç ñàìèÿò ñúì áèë ïî ïðîãðàìè çà îáìåí â Ãåðìàíèÿ è â Ñúåäèíåíèòå ùàòè.  ìîìåíòà ñúáèðàì ìàòåðèàëè çà âúçäåéñòâèåòî íà ñðåäñòâàòà çà ìàñîâà èíôîðìàöèÿ. You must really have a good insight into this subject with your experience. Ï: Òîâà çâó÷è ìíîãî èíòåðåñíî. At the moment I’m gathering material on the impact of the mass media. Àç ó÷à ïîëèòè÷åñêè íàóêè.Opinions about the Impact of Mass Media P: Yes. Ñ òâîÿ îïèò òè òðÿáâà íàèñòèíà äîáðå äà ñè âíèêíàë â òîçè ïðîáëåì.

10 Óðîê 1 weekly ñåäìè÷íèê to influence âúçäåéñòâàì point of view ãëåäíà òî÷êà to be true îòíàñÿ ñå. âàæè to compare ñðàâíÿâàì style of reporting ðåïîðòåðñêè ñòèë soon ñêîðî there is more than one side to a coin ìåäàëúò èìà è äðóãà ñòðàíà .

it influences your point of view. íî êàêâî òî÷íî èìàø ïðåäâèä? Ä: Àêî ñðàâíèø ðàçëè÷íèòå ðåïîðòåðñêè ñòèëîâå. Ï: Äà. . ÷å ìåäàëúò èìà è äðóãà ñòðàíà. Àç íàìèðàì. yes. you’ll soon find that there is more than one side to a coin. 11 Ä: Å. but what exactly do you mean? J: If you compare the different styles of reporting. ÷å àêî ÷îâåê ÷åòå âåñòíèöèòå è ñåäìè÷íèöèòå â ðàçëè÷íèòå ñòðàíè. if you read the newspapers and weeklies in different countries. äà. Ñúùîòî âàæè çà ðàäèîòî è òåëåâèçèÿòà. P: Yes. òîâà âúçäåéñòâà âúðõó íåãîâàòà ãëåäíà òî÷êà. The same is true of radio and television.Opinions about the Impact of Mass Media J: Well. ñêîðî ùå îòêðèåø. I find.

domestic affairs to be surprised surprise I mean interpretation viewpoint audience background comparable to sth.12 Óðîê 1 to report on sth. variety ïðàâÿ ðåïîðòàæ çà íåùî âúòðåøíè ðàáîòè èçíåíàäàí ñúì èçíåíàäà àç èìàì ïðåäâèä èíòåðïðåòàöèÿ ãëåäíà òî÷êà àóäèòîðèÿ ïðîèçõîä ñðàâíèì ñ íåùî ðàçíîîáðàçèå .

Ä: Äà. I’m often surprised. êîåòî ÷îâåê íàìèðà è â íàøèòå ìåñòíè âåñòíèöè. ÷å ñúáèòèÿòà ñà ñúùèòå. . I mean the events are the same.Opinions about the Impact of Mass Media P: When I read a British newspaper reporting on domestic affairs in Germany. 13 Ï: Êîãàòî ÷åòà â áðèòàíñêè âåñòíèê ðåïîðòàæ çà âúòðåøíèòå ðàáîòè â Ãåðìàíèÿ. It’s comparable to the variety one finds in our domestic newspapers as well. Èìàì ïðåäâèä. Òîâà å ñðàâíèìî ñ ðàçíîîáðàçèåòî. íî èíòåðïðåòàöèÿòà è ãëåäíèòå òî÷êè ñà äîñòà ðàçëè÷íè îò òåçè â íåìñêèòå âåñòíèöè. that’s because the reporters are writing for a different audience with different experience and background. J: Well. but the interpretation and the viewpoints are quite different from the German papers. äîñòà ÷åñòî ñúì èçíåíàäàí. òîâà å çàùîòî ðåïîðòåðèòå ïèøàò çà ðàçëè÷íà àóäèòîðèÿ ñ ðàçëè÷åí îïèò è ïðîèçõîä.

advertising to appeal to wide ñðàâíåíèå êîíñåðâàòèâåí ëèáåðàëåí ñúáèòèå àêöåíòóâàì.14 Óðîê 1 comparison conservative liberal event to highlight point particular American largely to depend on sth. ïîä÷åðòàâàì òî÷êà îïðåäåëåí àìåðèêàíñêè äî ãîëÿìà ñòåïåí çàâèñÿ îò íåùî ðåêëàìà õàðåñâàì ñå íà øèðîê .

Àêî ñðàâíèø êîíñåðâàòèâíèòå è ëèáåðàëíèòå âåñòíèöè. 15 Ï: Ðàçáèðàì êàêâî èìàø ïðåäâèä. ÷å òîâà å îñîáåíî âÿðíî çà àìåðèêàíñêàòà æóðíàëèñòèêà. íî òå àêöåíòóâàò âúðõó ðàçëè÷íè àñïåêòè. If you compare conservative and liberal papers. both are reporting on the same events. È ìîÿò îïèò â Àìåðèêà ìè ïîêàçà. È îùå íåùî: Òå çàâèñÿò äî ãîëÿìà ñòåïåí îò ðåêëàìàòà. è äâàòà âèäà ïðàâÿò ðåïîðòàæè çà åäíè è ñúùè ñúáèòèÿ. And another thing: they largely depend on advertising. And my experience in America showed me that it’s particularly true of American journalism.Opinions about the Impact of Mass Media P: I know what you mean. Ä: Òîâà èìàì ïðåäâèä. but they highlight different points. . J: That’s what I mean. òàêà ÷å ñå îïèòâàò äà ñå õàðåñàò íà øèðîêà àóäèòîðèÿ. so they try to appeal to a wide audience.

16 Óðîê 1 pretty critical you are quite right to be off for lecture maybe to continue äîñòà êðèòè÷åí ìíîãî ñè ïðàâ òðúãâàì çà ëåêöèÿ ìîæå áè ïðîäúëæàâàì The New York Times Íþ Éîðê òàéìñ (âåñòíèê) The Washington Post Óîøèíãòúí ïîóñò (âåñòíèê) .

but I must be off for a lecture. J: Yes. íî òðÿáâà äà òðúãâàì çà ëåêöèÿ. Ìîæå áè ùå ïðîäúëæèì íàøàòà äèñêóñèÿ ïî-êúñíî. J: Sorry. Bye-bye. ×àî! P: That would be fine. Maybe we can continue our discussion later.Opinions about the Impact of Mass Media 17 P: But there are also papers in the States that are pretty open and critical in their reporting. 2 Àíãëèéñêè çà íàïðåäíàëè 1 . but even they are writing for a special audience. Âçåìè “Íþ Éîðê òàéìñ” èëè “Óîøèíãòúí ïîóñò”. P: You’re quite right. Ï: Òîâà áè áèëî ÷óäåñíî. Ï: Íî â Ùàòèòå èìà è âåñòíèöè. íî äîðè è òå ïèøàò çà ñïåöèàëíà àóäèòîðèÿ. êîèòî ñà äîñòà îòêðîâåíè è êðèòè÷íè â òåõíèòå ðåïîðòàæè. Ä: Ñúæàëÿâàì. Ä: Äà. Take ‘The New York Times’ or ‘The Washington Post’. Ï: Íàïúëíî ñè ïðàâ.

.................. to Germany and the United States.” and “.... Reporters are writing for different .... 7... They try to .. 10.............. Each newspaper . different points............. (Ïîïúëíåòå ëèïñâàùèòå äóìè......... 6......... John has been on ...... to a wide audience......... Peter is studying ..... He hopes to gain some new ..”... into journalism in other countries.) 1..... Peter is . Two great American newspapers are “............. John is studying ....18 Óðîê 1 Óïðàæíåíèÿ Fill in the missing words..... 4. 9.. material on the impact of the mass media............. 8. .. American journalism largely depends on ........... 3. 2.. 5.

ïðåäñòàâåòå ñìèñúëà º ñ æåñòîâå. èçîáðàçåíà íà êàðòèíêàòà. . êàòî çà óëåñíåíèå èçïîëçâàòå äàäåíèòå äóìè è èçðàçè. Àêî íå ñå ñåùàòå çà íÿêîÿ äóìà.Óïðàæíåíèÿ 19 Èçèãðàéòå ñöåíàòà.

studio production facilities production facilities to keep up with sth. technology ÷àñòåí ïðåäàâàíå øàíñ îãëåæäàì ñå.20 Óðîê 2 Unit 2 Óðîê 2 Private and Public Broadcasting ×àñòíè è äúðæàâíè ïðîãðàìè private broadcasting chance to look around to be impressed by sth. ðàçãëåæäàì âïå÷àòëåí ñúì îò íåùî ñòóäèî ïðîäóêöèÿ îáîðóäâàíå ïðîèçâîäñòâåíî îáîðóäâàíå äà áúäà â êðàê ñ íåùî òåõíîëîãèÿ .

B: Thank you very much for your invitation. 21 A: Äîáðå äîøëè â Áè Áè Ñè! B: Ìíîãî âè áëàãîäàðÿ çà âàøàòà ïîêàíà! A: Èìàõòå ëè âå÷å øàíñà äà ðàçãëåäàòå íàîêîëî? B: Äà. A: Well. . we really try to keep up with the latest technology. A: Have you had the chance to look around. Àç ñúì äîñòà âïå÷àòëåíà îò âàøèòå ñòóäèÿ è îáîðóäâàíåòî. yet? B: Yes. A: Å äà. I have. íèå íàèñòèíà ñå îïèòâàìå äà áúäåì â êðàê ñ ïîñëåäíèòå òåõíîëîãèè. I’m quite impressed by your studios and production facilities.Private and Public Broadcasting A: Welcome to the BBC.

èçòúêâàì íåùî çàíèìàâà ìå íåùî ðàçâèòèå ðàçâèâàì ðàçãîðåùåíè äèñêóñèè. ñïîðîâå âúâåæäàì âúâåæäàíå òúðãîâñêè. êîìåðñèàëåí .22 Óðîê 2 as to point out sth. development to develop heated discussions to introduce introduction commercial êàêòî ïîä÷åðòàâàì. to be concerned with sth.

. Íî êàêòî âå÷å ïîä÷åðòàõ â ïèñìîòî ñè. íàñ â Ãåðìàíèÿ íè çàíèìàâà äðóã âúïðîñ. you’ve succeeded quite well. àç ñëåäÿ ðàçâèòèåòî íà íåùàòà â Ãåðìàíèÿ ìíîãî îòáëèçî. But. B: Äà. I’ve been watching the developments in Germany very closely. B: Íèå èìàõìå ìíîãî ðàçãîðåùåíè äèñêóñèè âúâ âðúçêà ñ âúâåæäàíåòî íà ÷àñòíàòà è êîìåðñèàëíàòà òåëåâèçèÿ. B: We’ve had very heated discussions on introducing private and commercial television. ÷å âèå äî ãîëÿìà ñòåíåí ñòå óñïåëè. we in Germany are more concerned with another topic. A: Yes.23 B: Yes. I think. A: Äà. àç ìèñëÿ. as I pointed out in my letter.

24

Óðîê 2

to propose
to be proposed
proposal
similar
useful
useless
station
to contain
aspect

ïðåäëàãàì
ïðåäëîæåí
ïðåäëîæåíèå
ïîäîáåí
ïîëåçåí
áåçïîëåçåí
ïðîãðàìà
ñúäúðæàì
àñïåêò

Private and Public Broadcasting

A: I remember very well when private television was proposed in
Britain, we had a similar discussion.
B: Yes, that is why we thought it
would be useful to hear about
your experience with private
and commercial broadcasting
stations.
A: The introduction of private
broadcasting stations contains
many aspects.

25

A: Àç ñè ñïîìíÿì ìíîãî äîáðå,
÷å íèå èìàõìå ïîäîáåí ñïîð,
êîãàòî ñå ïðåäëîæè âúâåæäàíåòî íà ÷àñòíà òåëåâèçèÿ âúâ
Âåëèêîáðèòàíèÿ.
B: Äà, çàòîâà è íèå ñè ïîìèñëèõìå, ÷å ùå áúäå ïîëåçíî äà
÷óåì çà âàøèÿ îïèò ñ ÷àñòíèòå è êîìåðñèàëíèòå ïðîãðàìè.
A: Âúâåæäàíåòî íà ÷àñòíèòå
ïðîãðàìè å ñâúðçàíî ñ ìíîãî
àñïåêòè.

26

Óðîê 2

to raise
to suffer
result
to allow
to be allowed
future
to be familiar with sth.
to come up
guideline
to dominate
interest
group

ïîâäèãàì
ïîñòðàäâàì
ðåçóëòàò
ïîçâîëÿâàì, äîïóñêàì
ïîçâîëåí
áúäåùå
çàïîçíàò ñúì ñ íåùî
ïîâäèãàì (âúïðîñ)
ïðåïîðúêà
äîìèíèðàì
èíòåðåñ
ãðóïà, ãðóïèðîâêà

Another question that often comes up: what guidelines should be proposed for the new stations? And will television and radio be dominated by private interest groups? 27 A: È âúïðîñèòå. Äðóã âúïðîñ. êîèòî ÷åñòî ñå ïîâäèãàò.Private and Public Broadcasting A: And the questions often raised are: a) will the quality standards of television and radio suffer as a result? b) how much advertising should be allowed and at what times? c) what will the future of public television be? B: I see you’re very familiar with the problems. ñà: a) íÿìà ëè â ðåçóëòàò íà òîâà äà ïîñòðàäà êà÷åñòâåíîòî ðàâíèùå íà òåëåâèçèÿòà è ðàäèîòî? á) êàêâî êîëè÷åñòâî ðåêëàìà òðÿáâà äà áúäå äîïóñíàòî è ïî êàêâî âðåìå? â) êàêâî ùå áúäå áúäåùåòî íà äúðæàâíàòà òåëåâèçèÿ? B: Âèæäàì. êîéòî ÷åñòî ñå ïîâäèãà: Êàêâè ïðåïîðúêè òðÿáâà äà áúäàò íàïðàâåíè ïî îòíîøåíèå íà íîâèòå ïðîãðàìè? È íÿìà ëè òåëåâèçèÿòà è ðàäèîòî äà áúäàò äîìèíèðàíè îò ÷àñòíè ãðóïèðîâêè? . ÷å âèå ñòå ìíîãî äîáðå çàïîçíàò ñ ïðîáëåìèòå.

ìàùàá âúçìîæíîñò ñàòåëèò îò ìîÿ ãëåäíà òî÷êà äàëè .28 Óðîê 2 inevitable advance national level European international scale possibility satellite from my point of view whether íåèçáåæåí íàïðåäúê íàöèîíàëåí íèâî åâðîïåéñêè èíòåðíàöèîíàëåí ñêàëà.

Òå âå÷å íå ìîãàò äà áúäàò ðàçãëåæäàíè íà íàöèîíàëíî íèâî. . Just think of the advances in technology. È ïîñëå âèæòå âúçìîæíîñòèòå íà ñàòåëèòíèòå ïðîãðàìè. And then there are the possibilities of satellite broadcasting. à ïî-ñêîðî â åâðîïåéñêè è ìåæäóíàðîäåí ìàùàá. 29 A: Àç ìèñëÿ. ÷å ÷àñòíèòå ðàäèîè òåëåâèçèîííè êîìïàíèè ñà íåèçáåæíè. à êàê. but rather on a European and international scale. From my point of view it’s not so much a question of whether or not. Ïðîñòî ïîìèñëåòå çà íàïðåäúêà â òåõíîëîãèèòå. Îò ìîÿ ãëåäíà òî÷êà âúïðîñúò íå å òîëêîâà äàëè äà ñúùåñòâóâàò èëè íå. They can no longer be seen on a national level. but of how.Private and Public Broadcasting A: I think that private broadcasting companies are inevitable.

30 Óðîê 2 mind in the back of my mind system to attract large sponsor commercial to want popular meaningless entertainment series ñúçíàíèå â ìîåòî ïîäñúçíàíèå ñèñòåìà ïðèâëè÷àì îãðîìåí ñïîíñîð òúðãîâñêà ðåêëàìà èñêàì èçâåñòåí áåçñúäúðæàòåëåí ðàçâëå÷åíèå ñåðèàë .

Òî÷íî òîâà èñêàò ñïîíñîðèòå íà ðåêëàìàòà è íà òúðãîâñêèòå ðåêëàìè. A: È ðàçáèðà ñå ðåçóëòàòúò å. too. of course. We buy a lot of them and they are very popular in Europe. That doesn’t particularly appeal to us. íî áåçñúäúðæàòåëíè çàáàâíè ïðîãðàìè. They always try to attract a large audience. Think of the weekly series. that you have a lot of very popular but meaningless entertainment. ÷å âèå èìàòå äîñòà ìíîãî ïîïóëÿðíè. That’s exactly what the sponsors of advertising and commercials want. Ïîìèñëåòå çà ñåäìè÷íèòå ñåðèàëè. . Òîâà íå íè ñå íðàâè îñîáåíî. Òå âèíàãè ñå îïèòâàò äà ïðèâëåêàò îãðîìíà ïóáëèêà.Private and Public Broadcasting B: In the back of our minds we think of the American system. à òå ñúùî ñà ìíîãî ïîïóëÿðíè è â Åâðîïà. Íèå êóïóâàìå äîñòà îò òÿõ. A: And the result is. 31 B:  ïîäñúçíàíèåòî ñè íèå ìèñëèì çà àìåðèêàíñêàòà ñèñòåìà.

excellent literature expert to come back to ñòðàõóâàì ñå îò íåùî ñàïóíåíà îïåðà ïðîäóêöèÿ áàçèðà ñå íà íåùî îòëè÷åí ëèòåðàòóðà åêñïåðò âðúùàì ñå êúì . soap opera production to be based on sth.32 Óðîê 2 to be afraid of sth.

B: But let’s come back to your experience here in Britain. 3 Àíãëèéñêè çà íàïðåäíàëè 1 33 B: Äà. àìåðèêàíñêàòà òåëåâèçèÿ ñúäúðæà äîñòà ñàïóíåíè îïåðè. B: You people at the BBC are experts on that. õîðàòà îò Áè Áè Ñè. thank you. íî òå âúðâÿò çàåäíî ñ ïðîäóêöèè ïî îòëè÷íè ëèòåðàòóðíè ïðîèçâåäåíèÿ. A: Î. B: Âèå. . A: Oh. A: Well. òîâà å òî÷íî âèäúò çàáàâëåíèÿ. A: Äà. áëàãîäàðÿ âè. that’s exactly the kind of entertainment we’re afraid of. îò êîéòî íèå ñå ñòðàõóâàìå. B: Íî íåêà ñå âúðíåì êúì âàøèÿ îïèò òóê âúâ Âåëèêîáðèòàíèÿ. ñòå åêñïåðòè â òîâà îòíîøåíèå. but they also come along with productions based on excellent literature. American television contains a lot of soap operas.Private and Public Broadcasting B: Yes.

in two aspects.. Thank you very much. ïðîäúëæàâàì B: Íàìèðàòå ëè íåçàâèñèìàòà òåëåâèçèÿ çà ñåðèîçíà êîíêóðåíöèÿ? A: Àìè. Although the BBC is known for its independence of state control. Êàêâî ùå êàæåòå? B: ×óäåñíî. B: Òîâà ñà äâà âàæíè àñïåêòà...34 Óðîê 2 independent independence competition state control to control scandal to capitalize on . A: I think we should continue our discussion over a cup of tea. yes.. â äâà àñïåêòà. we had some scandals. È âòîðî. we did . Íåçàâèñèìàòà òåëåâèçèÿ ñå âúçïîëçâà îò òîâà. A: Àç ìèñëÿ.. we found that the quality of the productions of independent television have become serious competition. äà. íèå îòêðèõìå. Independent television capitalized on that. B: Those are two important aspects. ÷å êà÷åñòâîòî íà ïðîäóêöèèòå íà íåçàâèñèìàòà òåëåâèçèÿ å ñòàíàëî ñåðèîçíî êîíêóðåíòîñïîñîáíî. íåçàâèñèì íåçàâèñèìîñò êîíêóðåíöèÿ äúðæàâà êîíòðîë êîíòðîëèðàì ñêàíäàë âúçïîëçâàì ñå îò . And second. Âúïðåêè ÷å Áè Áè Ñè å èçâåñòíà ñ íåçàâèñèìîñòòà ñè îò êîíòðîëà íà äúðæàâàòà. What do you think? B: Fine. to continue B: Did you find independent television to be a serious competition? A: Well.. ÷å áè òðÿáâàëî äà ïðîäúëæèì íàøàòà äèñêóñèÿ íà ÷àøà ÷àé... ñå ñòèãíà äî íÿêîè ñêàíäàëè (â òàçè âðúçêà). . Áëàãîäàðÿ âè ìíîãî! .

Òîé ìîæå ìíîãî äîáðå äà ñâèðè íà öèãóëêà. . Ôóíêöèè: Ðîëÿòà íà íàðå÷èÿòà â èçðå÷åíèåòî å äà ïîÿñíÿâàò îòäåëíèòå ìó ñúñòàâíè ÷àñòè. â) äðóãî ïðèëàãàòåëíî èìå He can play the violin very well. .Òÿ å íàèñòèíà ùàñòëèâà. . .Òè èãðàåø äîñòà äîáðå òåíèñ. You play tennis quite well. á) ïðèëàãàòåëíî èìå He is seriously ill. . Òå ìîãàò äà ïîÿñíÿâàò: à) ãëàãîë I usually get up at 6 o’clock.35 Ãðàìàòèêà Ãðàìàòèêà Adjective or Adverb (Ïðèëàãàòåëíî èìå èëè íàðå÷èå) I. Îáðàçóâàíå Íàðå÷èåòî ñå îáðàçóâà êàòî êúì ïðèëàãàòåëíîòî èìå ñå ïðèáàâÿ íàñòàâêà -ly: Ïðèìåðè: ïðèëàãàòåëíî serious real close usual happy easy íàðå÷èå seriously really closely usually happily easily Èçêëþ÷åíèÿ: ïðèëàãàòåëíî good fast hard íàðå÷èå well fast hard II. She is really happy.Îáèêíîâåíî ñòàâàì â 6 ÷àñà.Òîé å ñåðèîçíî áîëåí. .

He plays tennis ...... . (fast) 8.......Òîâà å âàæåí âúïðîñ.....) Ïðèìåð: I ....... driver.......... what you told me last week........ (usual) (real) 2...................... salesmanager... (good) 3.............. (good) 6........... That’s a good answer...... . (good) 4....... That’s an important question. He ........ (quick) 9... tennis player.. I usually get up at 7 o’clock........... runner..... ran away.......... John is a ......... because she got a new car.............. (Ïîïúëíåòå ïðèëàãàòåëíîòî èëè íàðå÷èåòî......... That’s an ............................. Mike is a ....Õàðåñâà ìè íîâàòà òè ðîêëÿ. I remember very .... Mary is very . Tom is a ...... (happy) 5... (quick) 10...... 1.. I like your new dress........ tried to be on time... Jack is a ... Óïðàæíåíèÿ Fill in the Adjective or Adverb..... question....Òîâà å äîáúð îòãîâîð......... (good) 7....... get up at 7 o’clock. Ôîðìàòà èì íèêîãà íå ñå èçìåíÿ... . The thief ........... (easy) ...36 Óðîê 2 Ðîëÿòà íà ïðèëàãàòåëíèòå èìåíà å äà ïîÿñíÿâàò ïî-äîáðå ñúùåñòâèòåëíèòå.....

Àêî íå ñå ñåùàòå çà íÿêîÿ äóìà. èçîáðàçåíà íà êàðòèíêàòà. ïðåäñòàâåòå ñìèñúëà º ñ æåñòîâå. êàòî çà óëåñíåíèå èçïîëçâàòå äàäåíèòå äóìè è èçðàçè.Óïðàæíåíèÿ 37 Èçèãðàéòå ñöåíàòà. .

38 Óðîê 3 Unit 3 Óðîê 3 Computers in Our Daily Life Êîìïþòðèòå â íàøåòî âñåêèäíåâèå daily life lives to live dull technical talk strange abbreviation scientist science to explain field entertaining âñåêèäíåâåí æèâîò æèâîòà (ìí.÷.) æèâåÿ ñêó÷åí òåõíè÷åñêà òåðìèíîëîãèÿ ñòðàíåí ñúêðàùåíèå ó÷åí íàóêà îáÿñíÿâàì îáëàñò çàíèìàòåëåí .

that article that you’re reading must be very interesting. êîÿòî ÷åòåø. B: Î.Computers in Our Daily Life A: I say. The man who wrote this article is a scientist. I didn’t hear you come in. sounds very dull. All that technical talk.. ÷å ñòàòèÿòà.. A: What are you reading? B: It’s an article on computers. å ó÷åí. . Íî òîé îáÿñíÿâà âñè÷êî îò îáëàñòòà íà êîìïþòðèòå ïî ìíîãî çàíèìàòåëåí íà÷èí.. A: Õì . and those strange abbreviations. I thought so. A: Hmm . çâó÷è äîñòà ñêó÷íî. B: Yes. Öÿëàòà òàçè òåõíè÷åñêà òåðìèíîëîãèÿ è òåçè ñòðàííè ñúêðàùåíèÿ. B: Äà. ×îâåêúò. òðÿáâà äà å ìíîãî èíòåðåñíà. A: Êàêâî ÷åòåø? B: Òîâà å ñòàòèÿ çà êîìïþòðèòå. 39 A: Áèõ êàçàëà. è àç ìèñëåõ òàêà. B: Oh. But he explains the whole field of computing in a very entertaining way. Íèùî íå ìè ãîâîðÿò. íå òå ÷óõ äà âëèçàø.. It’s nothing for me. êîéòî å íàïèñàë òàçè ñòàòèÿ. too.

ðàçâëè÷àì çàáàâëåíèå.40 Óðîê 3 to entertain entertainment a part of sth. ïóñíàòè â ïðîäàæáà . to dare sth. I dare say pocket calculator they were sold çàáàâëÿâàì. ðàçâëå÷åíèå ÷àñò îò íåùî îñìåëÿâàì ñå îñìåëÿâàì ñå äà êàæà äæîáåí êàëêóëàòîð òå áÿõà ïðîäàäåíè.

remember when the first pocket calculators were sold. B: Äîáðå. B: Well. îñìåëÿâàì ñå äà êàæà. A: Yes? 41 A: Êàê íåùî òîëêîâà ñêó÷íî ìîæå äà áúäå çàíèìàòåëíî? B: Àâòîðúò ñå îïèòâà äà ïîêàæå êàê êîìïþòúðúò ìîæå äà áúäå ÷àñò îò íàøåòî âñåêèäíåâèå.Computers in Our Daily Life A: How can something so boring be entertaining? B: The author tries to point out how the computer can be part of our daily lives. ñïîìíè ñè çà âðåìåòî êîãàòî áÿõà ïóñíàòè â ïðîäàæáà ïúðâèòå äæîáíè êàëêóëàòîðè. A: Íå è îò ìîÿ æèâîò. A: Å? . I dare say. A: Not of my life.

infernal machine That’s quite a different matter. ïðèâåæäàì äîâîäè ïðîòèâ íåùî àäñêà ìàøèíà Òîâà å ñúâñåì ðàçëè÷íî íåùî. íîñÿ êàòî îò äðóãà ñòðàíà êîìïîíåíò.42 Óðîê 3 everybody against to argue against sth. to carry like on the other hand component âñåêè ïðîòèâ ñïîðÿ. ñúñòàâíà ÷àñò .

êîìïþòúðúò èìà òîëêîâà ìíîãî ñúñòàâíè ÷àñòè. A: Äà. But now. Îò äðóãà ñòðàíà. nobody talks about them any more. Äíåñ ïî÷òè âñåêè ãè èçïîëçâà áåç äà ñå çàìèñëÿ çà òîâà. íèêîé íå ãîâîðè âå÷å çà òÿõ.Computers in Our Daily Life B: Everybody was arguing against these ‘infernal machines’. . but that’s different. Àç ìîãà äà íîñÿ êàëêóëàòîðà ñúñ ñåáå ñè êàòî ïîðòìîíå è òîé ñå èçïîëçâà ëåñíî. ñàìî íÿêîëêî ãîäèíè ïî-êúñíî. I can carry the calculator around like my wallet and it’s easy to use. A computer on the other hand has all those components. Íî ñåãà. 43 B: Âñåêè ïðèâåæäàøå äîâîäè ïðîòèâ òåçè “àäñêè ìàøèíè”. A: Yes. just a few years later. íî òîâà å ðàçëè÷íî. Today nearly everyone uses them without thinking about it.

44 Óðîê 3 keyboard monitor disc unit confusing once to discover to press button you had to write instruction to programme êëàâèàòóðà ìîíèòîð äèñêåòíî óñòðîéñòâî îáúðêâàùî âåäíúæ ðàçáèðàì íàòèñêàì êëàâèø òðÿáâàøå äà ñå íàïèøå èíñòðóêöèÿ. êîìàíäà ïðîãðàìèðàì .

Òîãàâà ðàçáðàõ. ïðàâà ñè. ìîíèòîðúò è äèñêåòíîòî óñòðîéñòâî .Computers in Our Daily Life B: Yes. êëàâèàòóðàòà. the monitor and the disc unit. He always talks in strange technical abbreviations. A: Íå å ñàìî òîâà. Èìàì ïðèÿòåë. A: It’s not only that. It can be rather confusing. the keyboard. .. There I discovered that you couldn’t just press some buttons to add two and two . çà äà ñå ïðîãðàìèðà ìàøèíàòà. you’re right. òðÿáâàøå äà ñå íàïèøå ïîñëåäîâàòåëíîñò îò êîìàíäè. 45 B: Äà. Òîé âèíàãè ãîâîðè ñúñ ñòðàííè òåõíè÷åñêè ñúêðàùåíèÿ. The machine itself. Ñàìàòà ìàøèíà. once. I’ve got a friend who works with computers. êîéòî ðàáîòè ñ êîìïþòðè. you had to write a list of instructions to programme the machine. . Âåäíúæ ìå ïîêàíè äà ãî ïîãëåäàì êàê ðàáîòè.... ÷å íå ìîæåø ïðîñòî äà íàòèñíåø íÿêîëêî êëàâèøà çà äà ñúáåðåø äâå è äâå.òîâà ìîæå äà áúäå äîñòà îáúðêâàùî. He invited me to watch him at work.

but I don’t have to handle a large monthly payroll like a company or keep my stocks updated. A: Maybe. A: Ìîæå áè. È ñå íàäÿâàì. êàêâà ðàáîòà ùå ìè ñâúðøè êîìïþòúðúò? . ÷å íÿìà äà òðÿáâà äà èçïîëçâàø êîìïþòúðà. çà äà ñúáåðåø äâå è äâå. Òàêà ÷å. íî íà ìåí íå ìè òðÿáâà äà áîðàâÿ ñ îãðîìíà ìåñå÷íà âåäîìîñò êàòî â íÿêîÿ ôèðìà èëè ïîñòîÿííî äà àêòóàëèçèðàì öåíèòå íà ñòîêîâàòà ñè íàëè÷íîñò. Êîìïþòðèòå ìíîãî äîáðå çàïàìåòÿâàò íåùàòà è èçïúëíÿâàò ïîâòàðÿùèòå ñå è ìîíîòîííè çàäà÷è áúðçî è åôèêàñíî. ÷å òàçè ñòàòèÿ ùå äîêàæå îáðàòíîòî.46 Óðîê 3 to prove proof otherwise to prove otherwise repetitive monotonous task efficient to handle payroll to keep sth. So what good is a computer to me? äîêàçâàì äîêàçàòåëñòâî â ïðîòèâåí ñëó÷àé äîêàçâàì îáðàòíîòî ïîâòàðÿù ñå ìîíîòîíåí çàäà÷à åôèêàñåí áîðàâÿ ñúñ âåäîìîñò ðåäàêòèðàì íåïðåêúñíàòî ñòîêîâà íàëè÷íîñò B: Àç ìèñëÿ. Computers are very good at remembering things and doing repetitive and monotonous tasks quickly and efficiently. And I hope you don’t have to use a computer to add two and two. updated stocks B: I think that this article will prove otherwise.

or the last report. àç âèíàãè áèõ ìîãëà äà íàïèøà ïèñìîòî íàíîâî. You could correct any mistakes. íàïðèìåð äà çàïîìíè ïîñëåäíîòî ïèñìî. couldn’t I? B: Yes. íàëè? B: Äà.47 Computers in Our Daily Life for instance the last typewriter to correct word to rewrite mistake B: Well. but I can use a typewriter for that. íî òè íå ìîæåø äà êîðèãèðàø äóìèòå. èëè ïîñëåäíèÿ òè äîêëàä? A: Ðàçáèðà ñå. íàïðèìåð ïîñëåäíèÿò ïèøåùà ìàøèíà êîðèãèðàì äóìà íàïèñâàì îòíîâî ãðåøêà B: Àìè. êîèòî ñà íà ëèñòà. B: Certainly. Íî ñ êîìïþòúðà òè áè ìîãëà äà âèäèø öÿëîòî ïèñìî ïðåäè äà å îòïå÷àòàíî. But with a computer you could see the whole letter before it’s printed. Áè ìîãëà äà êîðèãèðàø âñÿêàêâè ãðåøêè. for instance. . A: Sure. you could. êîåòî ñè íàïèñàëà. B: Åñòåñòâåíî. A: Å äîáðå. but you can’t correct the words that are on a paper. A: Well. I could always rewrite the letter. remember the last letter you wrote. áè ìîãëà. íî àç ìîãà äà èçïîëçóâàì çà òîâà ïèøåùà ìàøèíà.

48 Óðîê 3 to be completely confused by writer to claim pretty soon normal language to understand to change one’s mind I change my mind. Íî êîãàòî ìè ïîêàçà êàê ðàáîòè. êîãàòî òîâà ñòàíå. àç áÿõ íàïúëíî îáúðêàíà îò âñè÷êè òåçè ñúêðàùåíèÿ è èíñòðóêöèè. when that happens. I’ll change my mind. A: That’s exactly what my friend said. Pretty soon the machine will be able to understand normal language. àç ùå ïðîìåíÿ ìíåíèåòî ñè. Â: Äà. A: Òî÷íî òîâà êàçà ïðèÿòåëÿò ìè. Òâúðäå ñêîðî ìàøèíàòà ùå ìîæå äà ðàçáèðà íîðìàëåí åçèê. íàïúëíî ñúì îáúðêàí îò ïèñàòåë òâúðäÿ òâúðäå ñêîðî íîðìàëåí åçèê ðàçáèðàì ïðîìåíÿì ìíåíèåòî ñè Ïðîìåíÿì ìíåíèåòî ñè. the writer in this article. òóê â òàçè ñòàòèÿ àâòîðúò òâúðäè. here. B: Well. . claims that computers will become easier and easier to handle. ÷å ñ êîìïþòðèòå ùå ñå áîðàâè âñå ïî-ëåñíî è ïîëåñíî. A: Well. But when he showed me how it works. I was completely confused by all those abbreviations and instructions. A: Äîáðå.

here you are.49 Computers in Our Daily Life bank account income tax return to file the income tax returns B: But the computer can also help you in many other ways: it can keep your bank accounts up to date. May I have that article when you’re finished with it? B: Certainly. çàïîâÿäàé. A: That of course is a different matter. êîãàòî ñâúðøèø ñ íåÿ? B: Ðàçáèðà ñå. Ùå ìè äàäåø ëè ñòàòèÿòà. A: Thanks! 4 Àíãëèéñêè çà íàïðåäíàëè 1 áàíêîâà ñìåòêà äåêëàðàöèÿ çà îáëàãàíå íà äîõîäà êàðòîòåêèðàì äàíú÷íè äîêóìåíòè B: Íî êîìïþòúðúò ìîæå ñúùî òàêà äà òè ïîìîãíå ïî ìíîãî äðóãè íà÷èíè: ìîæå äà îòðàçÿâà äâèæåíèåòî ïî áàíêîâèòå òè ñìåòêè èëè äà êàðòîòåêèðà äàíú÷íèòå òè äîêóìåíòè. or it can file your income tax returns. A: Òîâà ðàçáèðà ñå å íåùî äðóãî. A: Áëàãîäàðÿ! .

êîÿòî ìå ïîïèòà çà ïúòÿ. êîéòî íàïèñà òàçè ñòàòèÿ. The reporter who wrote this article is a scientist. ïîêàæè ìè ïèñìîòî. Îòíîñèòåëíîòî ìåñòîèìåíèå which ñå îòíàñÿ çà ïðåäìåòè. The lady who asked me for the way was in London for the first time. Äàìàòà. êîåòî ïðèñòèãíà â÷åðà.50 Óðîê 3 Ãðàìàòèêà Relative Pronouns (Îòíîñèòåëíè ìåñòîèìåíèÿ) Îòíîñèòåëíîòî ìåñòîèìåíèå who ñå îòíàñÿ çà ëèöà. I’ve got a friend who lives in America Èìàì ïðèÿòåë. Ðåïîðòåðúò. I took a photo of the monkeys which we saw at the zoo. æèâîòíè è ïîíÿòèÿ. Please show me the letter which arrived yesterday. Ìîëÿ òå. å ó÷åí. êîéòî æèâåå â Àìåðèêà. áå çà ïðúâ ïúò â Ëîíäîí. Íàïðàâèõ ñíèìêà íà ìàéìóíèòå. . êîèòî âèäÿõìå â çîîêúòà.

êîåòî èãðàå äîáðå ôóòáîë. êîÿòî êóïè ñóòðèíòà? Çàáåëåæêà: Ïðåä îòíîñèòåëíîòî ìåñòîèìåíèå that íèêîãà íå ìîæå äà ñòîè ïðåäëîã. òàêà è çà ïðåäìåòè. This is the boy that is good at playing football. Òîâà å ìîì÷åòî. Is this the dress that you bought in the morning? Òîâà ëè å ðîêëÿòà.Ãðàìàòèêà 51 Îòíîñèòåëíîòî ìåñòîèìåíèå that ìîæå äà ñå îòíàñÿ êàêòî çà ëèöà. .

................ 8....... 5.......... .. lives in England....... The girl ... 2.. is keen on reading buys a new book every week....... 3.................52 Óðîê 3 Óïðàæíåíèÿ Fill in the missing relative pronoun. The article .. 7...... He looked for his wallet ..... 4.... She has got a friend ............. I bought the dress . The film ..... wrote down the report on the accident was very friendly............. was shown last night was quite boring..... The car ... usually was in his pocket........... was parked in front of the hotel was stolen..................... 9................................ I saw in the department store...................... 6..... asked me for the way. I’m reading is very interesting. I don’t know the man ............... The policeman ....... 10. lies on the table is very interesting.... The book .............) 1............... (Ïîïúëíåòå ëèïñâàùîòî îòíîñèòåëíî ìåñòîèìåíèå............

Óïðåæíåíèÿ 53 Èçèãðàéòå ñöåíàòà. Àêî íå ñå ñåùàòå çà íÿêîÿ äóìà. ïðåäñòàâåòå ñìèñúëà º ñ æåñòîâå. . èçîáðàçåíà íà êàðòèíêàòà. êàòî çà óëåñíåíèå èçïîëçâàòå äàäåíèòå äóìè è èçðàçè.

54 Óðîê 4 Unit 4 Óðîê 4 How to Apply for a Job Êàê äà êàíäèäàòñòâàìå çà ðàáîòà to apply for a job application nervous to be anxious about financial situation (want) ad start that sounds like a good start êàíäèäàòñòâàì çà ðàáîòà ìîëáà íåðâåí çàãðèæåí ñúì çà ôèíàíñîâî ïîëîæåíèå îáÿâà (çà ïðåäëàãàíå íà ðàáîòà) íà÷àëî Òîâà çâó÷è äîáðå êàòî íà÷àëî. .

êàê ñè? P: Î..How to Apply for a Job A: Hello. êóïèõ ñè âåñòíèê è ïðåãëåäàõ îáÿâèòå çà ïðåäëàãàíå íà ðàáîòà. I think.. Peter. ÷å ñè òúðñÿ ðàáîòà . 55 A: Çäðàâåé. A: Êàêâî èìà? P: Âñúùíîñò äîñòà ñúì íåðâåí. È òàêà. ñòðóâà ìè ñå. I’m pretty nervous.. A: Òîâà çâó÷è êàòî äîáðî íà÷àëî. So I bought a newspaper and looked through the want ads. to improve my financial situation. A: What’s the matter? P: Actually. Ïèòúð... What’s wrong? P: Last week I told you that I was looking for a job . äîáðå ñúì . .. I’m fine . how are you? P: Oh. äà ïîäîáðÿ ôèíàíñîâîòî ñè ïîëîæåíèå. A: That sounds like a good start... A: You look rather anxious about something. A: Èçãëåæäàø äîñòà çàãðèæåí çà íåùî. Êàêâî ñå å ñëó÷èëî? P: Ìèíàëàòà ñåäìèöà òè êàçàõ.

ñìèñúë òîâà å íàé-âàæíîòî . áèçíåñ-êîðåñïîíäåíò ÷óæäåñòðàíåí íà íåïúëåí ðàáîòåí äåí íÿìà äà óñïååø. áåç äà îïèòàø äóõ.56 Óðîê 4 just think position they were in my line business correspondent foreign on a part time basis you can’t succeed if you don’t try spirit that’s the spirit ïîìèñëè ñàìî äëúæíîñò Òå îòãîâàðÿõà íà ñïåöèàëíîñòòà ìè.

A: Òîâà å ñìèñúëúò. in these days! P: First I thought. I wouldn’t have a chance. Òúðñåõà ñå áèçíåñ-êîðåñïîíäåíòè ñ ÷óæäåñòðàíåí îïèò â Ãåðìàíèÿ íà íåïúëåí ðàáîòåí äåí. Íî ïîñëå ïðîìåíèõ ìíåíèåòî ñè. îòêðèõ íÿêîëêî äëúæíîñòè ïî ìîÿòà ñïåöèàëíîñò. ÷å íÿìà äà èìàì øàíñ. A: Lucky you. They were looking for business correspondents with foreign experience in Germany. 57 P: Äà. è ïîìèñëè ñàìî. if you don’t try.How to Apply for a Job P: Yes. and just think. Íÿìà äà óñïååø àêî íå îïèòàø. on a part time basis. â òåçè âðåìåíà! Ï: Îòíà÷àëî ñè ìèñëåõ. A: Ùàñòëèâåö. I found several positions that were in my line. A: That’s the spirit. You can’t succeed. . But then I changed my mind.

58 Óðîê 4 to collect reference to send off after a couple of days I forgot all about it to receive Have you got the letter with you? news that’s good news personnel manager ñúáèðàì ïðåïîðúêà èçïðàùàì ñëåä íÿêîëêî äíè çàáðàâèõ çà âñè÷êî òîâà ïîëó÷àâàì Èìàø ëè ïèñìîòî â ñåáå ñè? íîâèíè òîâà ñà äîáðè íîâèíè ìåíèäæúð ïî ïåðñîíàëà .

that’s good news. È â÷åðà ïîëó÷èõ ïèñìî. à äà èì êàæà. A: Have you got the letter with you? P: Yes. Then yesterday I received a letter. Ìîæå áè ïðîñòî íå áè òðÿáâàëî äà îòèâàì. P: That’s exactly my problem. You’ve got an interview with the personnel manager tomorrow. åòî ãî. Óòðå ùå èìàø èíòåðâþ ñ ìåíèäæúðà ïî ïåðñîíàëà. êàêâî äà íàïðàâÿ è êàêâî äà êàæà. A: Èìàø ëè ïèñìîòî â ñåáå ñè? Ï: Äà. ÷å ñúì áîëåí. what to do or what to say. here it is. Íå çíàì êàêâî äà îáëåêà. Ï: Òî÷íî òîâà å ïðîáëåìúò ìè. 59 Ï: Òàêà ÷å ñúáðàõ âñè÷êèòå ñè ïðåïîðúêè è èçïðàòèõ ìîëáàòà ñè. Perhaps I just shouldn’t go and tell them I’m ill. After a couple of days I forgot all about it. A: Î òîâà ñà äîáðè íîâèíè. I don’t know what to wear.How to Apply for a Job P: So I collected my references and sent off my application. Ñëåä íÿêîëêî äíè çàáðàâèõ çà âñè÷êî òîâà. . A: Oh.

A: Èìàì èäåÿ! Çàùî äà íå ïðîèãðàåì öÿëîòî èíòåðâþ ñòúïêà ïî ñòúïêà? Ùå âèäèø. Have you got a copy of that application with you? Maybe. effort Do you think. A: ×àêàé! Òîâà íå òè å ïðèñúùî. Îñâåí òîâà øàíñîâåòå òè ñà äîñòà äîáðè. Ï: Íî àç ñúì òîëêîâà íåðâåí. ÷å íÿìà äà óñïååø áåç äà îïèòàø. ñòúïêà ñòúïêà ïî ñòúïêà ðåïåòèöèÿ âñè÷êî ùå áúäå íàðåä A: Hold on! That’s not like you. I’ll probably blow it. Âåðîÿòíî ùå ñå ïðîâàëÿ. A: I’ve got an idea! Why don’t we go through the whole interview step by step? You’ll find with a bit of rehearsal everything is going to be all right. Besides your chances are quite good. Remember. Èìàø ëè êîïèå îò ìîëáàòà ó òåá? Ìîæå áè ùå äîáèåì íÿêàêâà ïðåäñòàâà çà âúïðîñèòå. P: But I’m so nervous.60 Óðîê 4 hold on! that’s not like you besides probably to blow it I’ll probably blow it step step by step rehearsal everything is going to be all right ×àêàé!/ Ïðåñòàíè! òîâà íå òè å ïðèñúùî îñâåí òîâà âåðîÿòíî ïðîâàëÿì ñå â íåùî Àç âåðîÿòíî ùå ñå ïðîâàëÿ. if you don’t try. Ïîìíè. ÷å ñè ñòðóâà óñèëèåòî? àâòîáèîãðàôèÿ . ÷å ñ ìàëêî ðåïåòèöèÿ âñè÷êî ùå áúäå íàðåä. it’s worth the effort? curriculum vitae (CV) óñèëèå Ìèñëèø ëè. you can’t succeed. we can get some idea of what the personnel manager is going to ask. êîèòî ùå òè çàäàäå ìåíèäæúðúò ïî ïåðñîíàëà.

that’s a nice little picture of you! P: I needed some photos for my passport. ÷å ñè ñòðóâà óñèëèåòî? A: Ðàçáèðà ñå. Î. Now. show me the application. ÷å ñà òå ïîâèêàëè çà èíòåðâþ. A: Everything looks good. Oh. ïðåïîðú÷èòåëíè ïèñìà è ñâèäåòåëñòâî çà óñïåõ.61 How to Apply for a Job report card passport surprising surprise to surprise you were called thanks a lot P: Do you really think it’s worth the effort? A: Of course I do. ÷å ìèñëÿ. You’ve got your letter of application. àâòîáèîãðàôèÿ. A: Âñè÷êî èçãëåæäà äîáðå. Ñåãà ìè ïîêàæè ìîëáàòà. your reference letters and your report cards. Íå å èçíåíàäâàùî. Òè èìàø ìîëáà çà ðàáîòà. your curriculum vitae. òàçè òâîÿ ìàëêà ñíèìêà å ìíîãî õóáàâà! Ï: Òðÿáâàõà ìè íÿêîëêî ñíèìêè çà ìîÿ ïàñïîðò. Ï: Ìíîãî áëàãîäàðÿ! . P: Thanks a lot! ñâèäåòåëñòâî çà óñïåõ ïàñïîðò èçíåíàäâàù èçíåíàäà èçíåíàäâàì áÿõòå ïîâèêàí ìíîãî áëàãîäàðÿ Ï: Ìèñëèø ëè íàèñòèíà. It’s not surprising that you were called for an interview.

62 Óðîê 4 knowledge practice I don’t see any problem at all.) . to go along çíàíèÿ ïðàêòèêà Íå âèæäàì íèêàêúâ ïðîáëåì. îòèâàì (ðàçã.

Íå âèæäàì íèêàêâè ïðîáëåìè. No problems at all. àç âúðøèõ òîçè âèä ðàáîòà ïðåç ëÿòíàòà ñè ïî÷èâêà âêúùè. A: That’s great. I don’t see any problems at all. I did this kind of work in summer recess. of course. I’ll go along tomorrow. I don't. Ï: Äîáðå. Ï: Íàèñòèíà ëè ìèñëèø òàêà? A: Äà. at home. so I think I’ve got some experience. P: Well. P: All right then. A: Ìèñëÿ. òàêà ÷å èìàì èçâåñòåí îïèò. ùå îòèäà óòðå. P: Do you really think so? A: No. A: Óñïåõ! Ï: Áëàãîäàðÿ! . Èçîáùî íÿìà ïðîáëåìè. ÷å ïðîôåñèîíàëíèÿò òè îïèò è ïîçíàíèÿòà òè çà äåëîâàòà ïðàêòèêà ñà òî÷íî òîâà. Ï: Äîáðå òîãàâà. A: Good luck! P: Thanks. ðàçáèðà ñå.63 How to Apply for a Job A: I think your job experience and your knowledge of business practices are exactly what that personnel manager is looking for. A: Òîâà å ÷óäåñíî. êîåòî òúðñè ìåíèäæúðúò ïî ïåðñîíàëà.

We were talking. I was working in the garden. Êîãàòî òîé âëåçå. I was looking for a job. when the children returned from school. When he came in.  åäíî èçðå÷åíèå ÷åñòî ñå èçïîëçâàò åäíîâðåìåííî ìèíàëî ïðîñòî âðåìå è ìèíàëî ïðîäúëæèòåëíî âðåìå. were) è -ing ôîðìàòà íà ñìèñëîâèÿ ãëàãîë. Òå òúðñåõà áèçíåñ-êîðåñïîíäåíò. Ðàáîòåõ â ãðàäèíàòà. Íèå ãîâîðèõìå. when the telephone rang. Òîâà ñå ñëó÷âà. êîãàòî òåëåôîíúò èççâúíÿ. çàïî÷íàëî å ïðåäè íåãî è ïðîäúëæàâà ñëåä íåãî. Òúðñåõ ðàáîòà. . êîåòî ñå èçâúðøâà â äàäåí ìèíàë ìîìåíò. Òîé ÷åòåøå âåñòíèê. àç ÷åòÿõ âåñòíèêà. êîãàòî åäíî ïðîäúëæèòåëíî äåéñòâèå â ìèíàëîòî áèâà ïðåêúñíàòî îò åäíî îáèêíîâåíî ïî-êðàòêî äåéñòâèå. He was reading a newspaper. êîãàòî äåöàòà ñå âúðíàõà îò ó÷èëèùå. Îáðàçóâà ñå îò ñïîìàãàòåëíèÿ ãëàãîë to be â ìèíàëî âðåìå (was. They were looking for a business correspondent. I was reading the newspaper.64 Óðîê 4 Ãðàìàòèêà The Progressive Form in the Past Tense (Ìèíàëî íåñâúðøåíî âðåìå) Ìèíàëîòî íåñâúðøåíî âðåìå èçðàçÿâà äåéñòâèå.

................ to phone me.. on domestic affairs... when my husband came in....................... about computers.................. The journalist .... 1. to classical music. (Ïîïúëíåòå èçðå÷åíèåòî ñ ôîðìàòà íà ãëàãîëà â ìèí..... íåñâ. âðåìå............ 5 Àíãëèéñêè çà íàïðåäíàëè 1 (listen) (phone) .. You . (try) (write) (talk) (report) (look) 6............. for my handbag.. She .... 5.... I ....... 3. They .... 4. I ..... TV.................. 2........... (watch) The children were watching TV... a letter. He ....65 Óïðàæíåíèÿ Óïðàæíåíèÿ Fill in the Progressive Form of the Past Tense..) Ïðèìåð: The children .. 7................... when her friend arrived........

... when her mother phoned her... I .. for her husband. We . in the garden. (wait) ..... when we heard about the accident......66 Óðîê 4 8..... She ................ when it began to rain.......... 9.... (play) (work) 10....... tennis...

. ïðåäñòàâåòå ñìèñúëà º ñ æåñòîâå. êàòî çà óëåñíåíèå èçïîëçâàòå äàäåíèòå äóìè è èçðàçè. Àêî íå ñå ñåùàòå çà íÿêîÿ äóìà. èçîáðàçåíà íà êàðòèíêàòà.Óïðàæíåíèÿ 67 Èçèãðàéòå ñöåíàòà.

ïðåñòúïëåíèå íàñèëèå Äîáðå äîøúë! Ìèíèñòåðñòâî íà âúòðåøíèòå ðàáîòè îïîâåñòÿâàì ãîäèøåí àíàëèçèðàì öèôðà íà÷àëíèê íà ïîëèöèÿòà .68 Óðîê 5 Unit 5 Óðîê 5 Crime and Violence Ïðåñòúïíîñò è íàñèëèå crime violence welcome Home Office to release annual to analyse figure Chief constable ïðåñòúïíîñò.

As you may have heard the Home Office has just released its annual report on crime. Tonight we are at a police station. Good evening. Ùå àíàëèçèðàìå òåçè öèôðè ñ íà÷àëíèêà íà ïîëèöèÿòà â Ëîíäîí. Äîáðå äîøëè íà íàøàòà ïðîãðàìà “Â íîâèíèòå”. Êàêòî ìîæå áè ñòå ÷óëè. Òàçè âå÷åð íèå ñìå â åäèí ïîëèöåéñêè ó÷àñòúê. . Í: Äîáúð âå÷åð. äàìè è ãîñïîäà. 69 Ð: Äîáúð âå÷åð. We’re going to analyse these figures with the Chief constable of London. Äîáúð âå÷åð.Crime and Violence R: Good evening. Chief constable. ladies and gentlemen. ã-í Íà÷àëíèê. Welcome to our programme “In the News”. C: Good evening. Ìèíèñòåðñòâîòî íà âúòðåøíèòå ðàáîòè òîêó ùî îïîâåñòè ãîäèøíèÿ ñè äîêëàä çà ïðåñòúïíîñòòà.

70 Óðîê 5 to go into detail unfortunately statistics to assume alarming proportions promising certain to increase increase to decrease decrease in general íàâëèçàì â ïîäðîáíîñòè çà ñúæàëåíèå ñòàòèñòèêà âçåìàì çàñòðàøèòåëíè ðàçìåðè îáíàäåæäàâàù îïðåäåëåíè óâåëè÷àâàì ñå íàðàñòâàíå íàìàëÿâàì ñïàä îáùî âçåòî .

before we go into detail. ÷å âúïðåêè óâåëè÷åíèåòî íà áðîÿ íà îïðåäåëåíè âèäîâå ïðåñòúïëåíèÿ. íî äîêëàäúò ñúùî ïîñî÷âà íÿêîè îáíàäåæäàâàùè ñòðàíè. ïðåäè äà íàâëåçåì â ïîäðîáíîñòè. 71 Ð: Ã-í Íà÷àëíèê. but the report also points out some promising aspects. violence in general is decreasing. . Ð: Êàêâî òî÷íî èìàòå ïðåäâèä? Í: Âúïðîñúò å. ÷å ïðåñòúïíîñòòà å ïðèäîáèëà çàñòðàøèòåëíè ðàçìåðè. the statistics show that crime has assumed alarming proportions. íàñèëèåòî îáùî âçåòî íàìàëÿâà. what do you think of this report? C: Unfortunately. êàêâî ìèñëèòå çà òîçè äîêëàä? Í: Çà ñúæàëåíèå ñòàòèñòèêàòà ïîêàçâà.Crime and Violence R: Chief constable. R: What exactly do you mean? C: The point is that although the number of certain types of crime is increasing.

ïðèíóäà ïîñåãàòåëñòâî ñîáñòâåíîñò òåëåñíà ïîâðåäà ñïàä íàïàäåíèå óáèéñòâî .72 Óðîê 5 Could you be more specific? for instance number house burglary car theft bank robbery encouraging to encourage that’s true use to use force violation property bodily harm decline assault murder Ìîæåòå ëè äà áúäåòå ïî-òî÷åí? íàïðèìåð áðîé êðàæáà ñ âçëîì â êúùà êðàæáà íà êîëà áàíêîâ îáèð îêóðàæàâàùî îêóðàæàâàì èñòèíà å óïîòðåáà óïîòðåáÿâàì. èçïîëçâàì ñèëà.

They are violations against private property. âêëþ÷âàùè òåëåñíè ïîâðåäè. The figures show a decrease in crimes involving bodily harm. . I see. If you have a close look at the figures. these figures show an increase in the number of house burglaries. exactly. Ð: Î. C: Yes. íàèñòèíà. that’s true. òî÷íî òàêà. íàïðèìåð òåçè öèôðè ñî÷àò íàðàñòâàíå íà áðîÿ íà êðàæáèòå ñ âçëîì ïî äîìîâåòå. but these are crimes which do not involve the use of force or violence. Àêî ïîãëåäíåòå ïî-âíèìàòåëíî öèôðèòå. íå å ìíîãî îêóðàæàâàùî. Öèôðèòå ïîêàçâàò íàìàëÿâàíå íà ïðåñòúïëåíèÿòà. you’ll find a decline in burglary with assault and murder. for instance. ðàçáèðà ñå. íî òîâà ñà ïðåñòúïëåíèÿ. R: Oh. it isn’t. êîèòî íå âêëþ÷âàò óïîòðåáàòà íà ñèëà èëè íàñèëèå. Ð: Íî òîâà. Í: Äà. 73 Ð: Ìîæåòå ëè äà áúäåòå ïî-òî÷åí? Í: Äà. ðàçáèðàì. C: No. that’s not very encouraging. êðàæáèòå íà êîëè è áàíêîâèòå îáèðè. car thefts and bank robberies. R: But surely. Òîâà ñà ïîñåãàòåëñòâà ñðåùó ÷àñòíàòà ñîáñòâåíîñò. Í: Òàêà å. ùå îòêðèåòå ñïàä íà âçëîìíèòå êðàæáè ñ íàïàäåíèå è óáèéñòâî.Crime and Violence R: Could you be more specific? C: Yes.

we’ve discussed this problem and came to the conclusion that we do not want to be equipped with weapons. Ñòèãà ñå äî ðàçãîðåùåíè ñïîðîâå. å: Òðÿáâà ëè ïîëèöèÿòà äà áúäå ñíàáäåíà ñ îãíåñòðåëíè îðúæèÿ çà ñàìîçàùèòà? Í: Äà. ñòà÷êè è ðàáîòíè÷åñêè âúëíåíèÿ.74 Óðîê 5 lately demonstration strike labour unrest to be provided with sth. firearms selfprotection conclusion to be equipped weapon R: That’s good news. ÷å íå æåëàåì äà áúäåì âúîðúæåíè. íèå ñìå îáñúæäàëè òîçè ïðîáëåì è ñòèãíàõìå äî çàêëþ÷åíèåòî. Íî íàïîñëåäúê ñìå ñâèäåòåëè íà ìíîãî áóðíè äåìîíñòðàöèè. strikes and labour unrest. êîéòî ÷åñòî âúçíèêâà. This has led to heated discussions. íàïîñëåäúê äåìîíñòðàöèÿ ñòà÷êà ðàáîòíè÷åñêè âúëíåíèÿ ñíàáäåí ñúì ñ íåùî îãíåñòðåëíî îðúæèå ñàìîçàùèòà çàêëþ÷åíèå ñíàáäåí ñúì îðúæèå Ð: Òîâà ñà äîáðè íîâèíè. The question that often comes up is: Should the police force be provided with firearms for selfprotection? C: Yes. . Âúïðîñúò. But lately we’ve seen a lot of violent demonstrations.

We want to continue our policy of the neighbourhood policeman who knows his community well. êîéòî äîáðå ïîçíàâà ñâîÿ ðàéîí. he’ll be the first to notice. ñòèãàì äî åôåêòèâåí áîðÿ ñå ñ ïðåñòúïíîñòòà ïðåäîòâðàòÿâàì ïîëèòèêà êâàðòàë ðàéîí Ð: Êàê ñòèãíàõòå äî òîâà ðåøåíèå? Í: Ìèñëèì. . òîé ïðúâ ùå ãî çàáåëåæè.75 Crime and Violence to come to effective to fight crime to prevent policy neighbourhood community R: How did you come to this decision? C: We think that the most effective way to fight crime is to prevent crime. ÷å íàé-åôåêòèâíèÿò íà÷èí äà ñå áîðèì ñ ïðåñòúïíîñòòà å äà ïðåäîòâðàòÿâàìå ïðåñòúïíîñòòà. If there is anything wrong. Èñêàìå äà ïðîäúëæèì íàøàòà “ïîëèòèêà íà êâàðòàëíèÿ ïîëèöàé”. Àêî íåùî íå å íàðåä.

76 Óðîê 5 reasoning out of date concept sensible to mix with äîâîäè. ñòàðîìîäåí èäåÿ (áëàãî)ðàçóìåí ñúâìåñòÿâàì ñå ñúñ . àðãóìåíòè îñòàðÿë.

77 P: E. Í: Íå ñúâñåì. R: And firearms just don’t mix with this reasoning? C: Exactly. Àêî ïîãëåäíåì äðóãè åâðîïåéñêè ñòðàíè òàçè èäåÿ ñå îêàçâà ìíîãî ðàçóìíà. when we look at other European countries this concept has proved to be very sensible. ðàçìåðúò íà ïðåñòúïíîñòòà ïðàâè òåçè äîâîäè ìàëêî îñòàðåëè. C: Not really. the scale of crime makes this reasoning seem a bit out of date. Ð: À îãíåñòðåëíîòî îðúæèå ïðîñòî íå ñå ñúâìåñòÿâà ñ òåçè äîâîäè. . as I see it. Í: Òî÷íî òàêà. ñïîðåä ìåí.Crime and Violence R: Well.

78 Óðîê 5 finally complaint to complain pickpocket visitor situation to station policeman site our time is up íàêðàÿ îïëàêâàíå. ïîëîæåíèå ïîñòàâÿì (íà ïîñò) ïîëèöàé îáåêò âðåìåòî íè ñâúðøè . æàëáà îïëàêâàì ñå äæåá÷èÿ ïîñåòèòåë ñèòóàöèÿ.

London gets a lot of tourists. We try to control the situation by stationing a lot of policemen at the tourist sites. Ëîíäîí ñå ïîñåùàâà îò ìíîãî òóðèñòè è àç ñúì ñèãóðíà. Í: Å. C: Well. Áëàãîäàðÿ Âè ìíîãî. Ð: Ñòðàõóâàì ñå. R: I’m afraid our time is up. Ã-í Íà÷àëíèê. and I’m sure some are watching this programme right now. Chief constable. ÷å âðåìåòî íè ñâúðøè.Crime and Violence R: Finally let’s talk about another point. London is a big city. ÷å íÿêîè ãëåäàò òàçè ïðîãðàìà òî÷íî ñåãà. And like any other large tourist centre it attracts a lot of visitors and unfortunately pickpockets as well. È êàòî âñåêè äðóã ãîëÿì òóðèñòè÷åñêè öåíòúð òîé ïðèâëè÷à ìíîãî ïîñåòèòåëè è çà ñúæàëåíèå ñúùî è äæåá÷èè. A complaint one often hears is that of pickpockets. for taking the time for this interview. 79 Ð: Íàêðàÿ íåêà äà ïîãîâîðèì ïî åäèí äðóã âúïðîñ. Thank you very much. Íàé-÷åñòîòî îïëàêâàíå å îò äæåá÷èè. Ëîíäîí å ãîëÿì ãðàä. ÷å îòäåëèõòå âðåìå çà òîâà èíòåðâþ! . Íèå ñå îïèòâàìå äà êîíòðîëèðàìå ïîëîæåíèåòî êàòî ïîñòàâÿìå ìíîãî ïîëèöàè ïî òóðèñòè÷åñêèòå îáåêòè.

If you go on foot Àêî îòèäåø ïåø. ùå çàêúñíååø. Ãëàâíî èçðå÷åíèå. Ñúùåñòâóâàò ñëåäíèòå âàðèàíòè: I. You will arrive on time if you hurry up. êîåòî èçðàçÿâà ðåçóëòàòà èëè ñëåäñòâèåòî. ùå ñå ïî÷óâñòâàø ïî-äîáðå. âð.80 Óðîê 5 Ãðàìàòèêà Conditional Sentences (Óñëîâíè èçðå÷åíèÿ) Óñëîâíèòå èçðå÷åíèÿ ñå ñúñòîÿò îò äâå ÷àñòè: 1. êîåòî èçðàçÿâà óñëîâèåòî. àêî ïîáúðçàø. Àêî ñïðåø äà ïóøèø. êîèòî â áúäåùå âðåìå ëîãè÷íî ñëåäâàò åäíî ñëåä äðóãî.â áúäåùå âðåìå.  òîçè ñëó÷àé ãëàãîëúò â ïîä÷èíåíîòî èçðå÷åíèå å â ïðîñòî ñåãàøíî âðåìå. Ïîä÷èíåíî èçðå÷åíèå. (will) you will be late. If you stop smoking. Ãëàâíî èçðå÷åíèå â áúä. Âàðèàíò Äåéñòâèåòî ñå îòíàñÿ äî íàñòîÿùåòî èëè áúäåùåòî. 2. If he is late. . she will be angry. you will feel better. Ùå ïðèñòèãíåø íàâðåìå. òÿ ùå ñå ÿäîñà. Ïîä÷èíåíî èçðå÷åíèå â ñåã. à òîçè â ãëàâíîòî èçðå÷åíèå . Àêî òîé çàêúñíåå. âð. Ñúïîñòàâÿò ñå äåéñòâèÿ.

6 Àíãëèéñêè çà íàïðåäíàëè 1 . Àêî èçïóñíåõ àâòîáóñà. Ïîä÷èíåíî èçðå÷åíèå ñ if â ìèí. ùÿõ äà íàïðàâÿ îêîëîñâåòñêî ïúòåøåñòâèå.81 Ãðàìàòèêà If you go by bus Àêî îòèäåø ñ àâòîáóñ. Âàðèàíò Èçïîëçâà ñå. Ãëàâíî èçðå÷åíèå ñ would/could If I missed the bus. ùå áúäåø íàâðåìå. âð. you will be in time. ùÿõ äà âçåìà òàêñè. êîãàòî ãîâîðåùèÿò íå î÷àêâà äà ñå èçïúëíè (äà ñå ðåàëèçèðà) óñëîâèåòî. I would take a taxi. II. If I won a million pounds. Àêî ñïå÷åëåõ 1 ìèëèîí ëèðè. èçðàçåíî â ïîä÷èíåíîòî èçðå÷åíèå ñ if. I would make a trip around the world.

9. 6.. we ................. (sell) 8. if you ....... (feel) (arrive) 3................ If you invite me..... We . If you leave now... (succeed) (come) (stay) 7. if we follow our policy of the neighbourhood policeman.... your house.......... if she . at home. She will buy a new dress... 5......... 2........ 10.. if you .......... I ...... you ..............82 Óðîê 5 Óïðàæíåíèÿ Fill in the correct tense of the verb.........) 1........ you ................ (Ïîïúëíåòå äàäåíèÿ ãëàãîë â ïðàâèëíî ãëàãîëíî âðåìå............. on time........... much better.. You will get a lot of money.................... (get) 4...................... I will be disappointed... I ........... if you . You will succeed... (not come) (notice) (try) ...... it............... some money.......... If you stop smoking. If it rains......... If there is anything wrong.....

. êàòî çà óëåñíåíèå èçïîëçâàòå äàäåíèòå äóìè è èçðàçè. èçîáðàçåíà íà êàðòèíêàòà. Àêî íå ñå ñåùàòå çà íÿêîÿ äóìà. ïðåäñòàâåòå ñìèñúëà º ñ æåñòîâå.Óïðàæíåíèÿ 83 Èçèãðàéòå ñöåíàòà.

âñåêè åäèí çàäúëæåíèå.84 Óðîê 6 Unit 6 Óðîê 6 Pollution is Everybody’s Business Çàìúðñÿâàíåòî íà îêîëíàòà ñðåäà å îòãîâîðíîñò íà âñåêè åäèí îò íàñ pollution everybody business to miss enlightening çàìúðñÿâàíå íà îêîëíàòà ñðåäà âñåêè. èçïóñêàì ïîó÷èòåëåí . îòãîâîðíîñò ïðîïóñêàì.

I realize that pollution is a very serious problem. Was it good? A: It was very enlightening. Ãëåäà ëè ïðîãðàìàòà ïî òåëåâèçèÿòà ñíîùè? Á: Èìàø ïðåäâèä îíçè ðåïîðòàæ çà çàìúðñÿâàíåòî íà îêîëíàòà ñðåäà? À: Äà. îñúçíàâàì. îïàñÿâàì ñå. I’m fine thanks. Á: Íå. I’m afraid I missed it. B: You know. Ïðîñòî íå ìîãà äà èçäúðæàì äà ñëóøàì ïîâå÷å çà òîâà. I just can’t stand hearing about it any more. ÷å çàìúðñÿâàíåòî íà îêîëíàòà ñðåäà å ìíîãî ñåðèîçåí ïðîáëåì. íî òîé âñåêè äåí çàíèìàâà ñðåäñòâàòà çà ìàñîâà èíôîðìàöèÿ. And you? A: I’m fine too. áëàãîäàðÿ. À: Ñúãëàñåí ñúì ñ òåá. A: Yes. Á: Çíàåø ëè. 85 À: Çäðàâåé. thank you. I agree with you. À òè? À: Àç ñúùî ñúì äîáðå. êàê ñè äíåñ? Á: Î. . but it’s in the mass media every day. Äîáúð ëè áåøå? À: Áåøå ìíîãî ïîó÷èòåëåí. áëàãîäàðÿ. how are you today? B: Oh.Pollution is Everybody’s Business A: Hello. B: No. ÷å ñúì ãî ïðîïóñíàëà. äîáðå ñúì. Did you see the programme on television last night? B: You mean that report on pollution? A: Yes.

ñúùèíñêèÿ ðàçìåð. îáõâàò êàðà ìå äà ñå ÷óâñòâàì áåçïîìîùåí ÷óâñòâî ÷óâñòâàì ðàçëè÷åí îò ñâúðçâàì. óâðåæäàì . àñîöèèðàì àñîöèàöèÿ.86 Óðîê 6 sheer scope it makes me feel helpless feeling to feel different from to associate association thick cloud cloudy dirty waste industrial waste acid rain to foul up ñàìèÿ. âðúçêà ãúñòè îáëàê îáëà÷íî ìðúñíè îòïàäúöè ïðîìèøëåí îòïàäúê êèñåëèíåí äúæä çàìúðñÿâàì.

. 87 Á: Îñâåí òîâà ñàìàòà âñåîáõâàòíîñò íà ïðîáëåìà ìå êàðà äà ñå ÷óâñòâàì äîñòà áåçïîìîùíà. Á: Î. B: Oh? A: Normally. But that’s exactly what made this programme so different from other pollution reports... A: I know that feeling quite well. È ñ êèñåëèííèÿ äúæä . À: Òîâà ÷óâñòâî ìè å ìíîãî ïîçíàòî..Pollution is Everybody’s Business B: Besides the sheer scope of the problem makes me feel rather helpless. êîéòî óâðåæäà ãîðèòå è åçåðàòà. how it’s fouling up our forests and lakes. Íî òî÷íî òîâà ïðàâåøå òàçè ïðîãðàìà òîëêîâà ðàçëè÷íà îò äðóãèòå ðåïîðòàæè çà çàìúðñÿâàíåòî íà îêîëíàòà ñðåäà. And with acid rain . . we associate the word pollution with thick clouds of dirty air or industrial waste. òàêà ëè? À: Îáèêíîâåíî ñâúðçâàìå äóìàòà çàìúðñÿâàíå íà îêîëíàòà ñðåäà ñ ãúñòè îáëàöè ìðúñåí âúçäóõ èëè ïðîìèøëåíè îòïàäúöè.

88

Óðîê 6

effect
to begin
each one of us
to solve a problem
old
habit
environment
suggestion
to suggest

åôåêò
çàïî÷âàì
âñåêè åäèí îò íàñ
ðåøàâàì ïðîáëåì
ñòàð
íàâèê
îêîëíà ñðåäà
ïðåäëîæåíèå
ïðåäëàãàì

Pollution is Everybody’s Business

B: Exactly, the effects of pollution
are so great that we really don’t
know where to begin.

A: Yes, but this report also tried to
show how each one of us can
help to solve some of these
problems. And it suggested
several ways of changing our
old habits to help the environment.
B: I’m always open for suggestions.

89

Á: Òî÷íî òàêà, åôåêòúò îò çàìúðñÿâàíåòî íà îêîëíàòà
ñðåäà å òîëêîâà ãîëÿì, ÷å
íèå íàèñòèíà íå çíàåì îò
êúäå äà çàïî÷íåì.
À: Äà, íî òîçè ðåïîðòàæ ñúùî
ñå îïèòà äà ïîêàæå êàê âñåêè
åäèí îò íàñ ìîæå äà ïîìîãíå
çà ðåøàâàíåòî íà íÿêîè îò
òåçè ïðîáëåìè. È òîé ïðåäëîæè íÿêîëêî íà÷èíà äà ïðîìåíèì ñòàðèòå ñè íàâèöè, çà äà
ïîìîãíåì íà îêîëíàòà ñðåäà.
Á: Âèíàãè ñúì ãîòîâà äà èçñëóøàì ïðåäëîæåíèÿ.

90

Óðîê 6

scarce
demand
to demand
to propose
proposal
to take a shower
necessary
drinking water
to wash

íåäîñòàòú÷åí, îñêúäåí
ïîòðåáíîñò
èìàì ïîòðåáíîñò îò
ïðåäëàãàì
ïðåäëîæåíèå
âçåìàì äóø
íåîáõîäèìî
ïèòåéíà âîäà
ìèÿ

÷å âîäàòà ñòàâà âñå ïî-îñêúäíà. B: I hope. But is it really necessary to use drinking water to wash our cars? B: Yes. of course I’m not. ðàçáèðà ñå. . âúïðåêè ÷å çíàåì. ÷å íå. although we know that water is becoming more scarce. íàøèòå ïîòðåáíîñòè îò âîäà ñòàâàò âñå ïî-ãîëåìè è ïî-ãîëåìè. our demand for water is becoming greater and greater. you’re not proposing that we stop taking our daily shower. ðàçáèðàì êàêâî èìàø ïðåäâèä. 91 À: Íàïðèìåð. I see what you mean. Íî íàèñòèíà ëè å íåîáõîäèìî äà èçïîëçâàìå ïèòåéíà âîäà. ÷å íå ïðåäëàãàø äà ñïðåì äà âçåìàìå âñåêèäíåâíèÿ ñè äóø. çà äà ìèåì êîëèòå ñè? Á: Äà. Á: Íàäÿâàì ñå. A: No.Pollution is Everybody’s Business A: For instance. À: Íå.

92 Óðîê 6 consideration to consider to recycle to throw away valuable raw raw material backyard ñúîáðàæåíèå âçåìàì ïîä âíèìàíèå ïðåðàáîòâàì ïîâòîðíî. ðåöèêëèðàì èçõâúðëÿì öåíåí ñóðîâ ñóðîâèíà çàäåí äâîð .

Ñòàðèòå áóòèëêè ñà öåííà ñóðîâèíà. I’m beginning to understand what you mean.Pollution is Everybody’s Business A: Another important consideration is that we try to recycle many of the materials we normally throw away. çàïî÷âàì äà ðàçáèðàì êàêâî èìàø ïðåäâèä. We should think of ways in which each one of us can help to stop pollution in his own backyard. Old bottles are valuable raw materials. 93 À: Äðóãî âàæíî ñúîáðàæåíèå å. They can be used again. B: Yes. Íèå òðÿáâà äà ìèñëèì çà íà÷èíè. . Òå ìîãàò äà áúäàò èçïîëçâàíè îòíîâî. êîèòî îáèêíîâåíî èçõâúðëÿìå. Á: Äà. ÷å òðÿáâà äà ñå îïèòâàìå äà ðåöèêëèðàìå ìíîãî îò ìàòåðèàëèòå. ïî êîèòî âñåêè åäèí îò íàñ ìîæå äà ñïðå çàìúðñÿâàíåòî â çàäíèÿ ñè äâîð.

94 Óðîê 6 to make efforts dramatic project to clean up not long ago seal to sight ïîëàãàì óñèëèÿ äðàìàòè÷åí ïðîåêò ïðå÷èñòâàì íåîòäàâíà òþëåí çàáåëÿçâàì .

Pollution is Everybody’s Business A: Exactly! And the programme showed some examples where serious efforts were made to correct the mistakes of the past. I didn’t. Á: Äà. ñåãà ñè ñïîìíÿì. êúäåòî áÿõà ïîëîæåíè ñåðèîçíè óñèëèÿ. Did you hear that? A: No. Íåîòäàâíà â ðåêà Òåìçà îòíîâî áèë çàáåëÿçàí ïúðâèÿò òþëåí. Íî ñå ðàäâàì äà ãî ÷óÿ. now I remember. The most dramatic example was the success of the project to clean up the River Thames. 95 À: Òî÷íî òàêà! È ïðîãðàìàòà ïîêàçà íÿêîè ïðèìåðè. B: Yes. çà äà ñå ïîïðàâÿò ãðåøêèòå îò ìèíàëîòî. Not long ago the first seal was sighted in the River Thames again. íå ñúì. ×ó ëè çà òîâà? À: Íå. . But I’m glad to hear it now. Íàé-äðàìàòè÷íèÿò ïðèìåð áåøå óñïåõúò íà åäèí ïðîåêò çà ïðå÷èñòâàíåòî íà ðåêà Òåìçà.

. Efforts were made by all of them. it was asked we were asked you were asked they were asked àç áÿõ ïîìîëåí òè áåøå ïîìîëåí òîé. à íåïðàâèëíèòå . -î íèå áÿõìå ïîìîëåíè âèå áÿõòå ïîìîëåíè òå áÿõà ïîìîëåíè Ïðèìåðè: The car was sold. Ïðàâèëíèòå ãëàãîëè ïîëó÷àâàò îêîí÷àíèå -ed. Áÿõà ïîëîæåíè óñèëèÿ îò âñè÷êè òÿõ. -à.ñúîòâåòíîòî îêîí÷àíèå. òî áåøå ïîìîëåí. òÿ. she.96 Óðîê 6 Ãðàìàòèêà The Passive Voice of the Past Tense (Ñòðàäàòåëåí çàëîã íà ìèíàëî âðåìå) Ìèíàëîòî âðåìå íà ñòðàäàòåëíèÿ çàëîã ñå îáðàçóâà ñ ïîìîùòà íà ñïîìàãàòåëíèòå ãëàãîëè was/were è òðåòàòà ôîðìà íà ãëàãîëà. Êîëàòà áåøå ïðîäàäåíà. Àíãëèéñêè åçèê Áúëãàðñêè åçèê I was asked you were asked he.

7 Àíãëèéñêè çà íàïðåäíàëè 1 . Òÿ áåøå ïîïèòàíà îò ïîëèöàÿ äàëè å âèäÿëà êàòàñòðîôàòà. Êðàäåöúò áåøå çàáåëÿçàí îò åäíà ãîñïîæà.Ãðàìàòèêà 97 She was asked by the policeman whether she had seen the accident. The thief was noticed by a lady.

(answer) 9... My wallet .....98 Óðîê 6 Óïðàæíåíèÿ Fill in the Passive Voice of the Past Tense.. The question .. The film .............. (call) 5..) Ïðèìåð: The newspaper ............... (discuss) 8....... by me... by him.................... A lot of mistakes ..... (Ïîïúëíåòå èçðå÷åíèÿòà ñ ôîðìèòå íà ñòðàäàòåëåí çàëîã â ìèíàëî âðåìå.... (suggest) 10......... buy) 4.... a new car . by us..... The plan ......... (read) 1.. by me............ by me........... (find) 7........ (sell.. by me.. by an old lady............. My son ........ (invite) 3............. The old car ......... The newspaper was red by me...... The burglar ................ (watch) 2.. by many people... by the policeman.... (see) 6........................ They .............................................. (make) ............................ A lot of problems ..

Àêî íå ñå ñåùàòå çà íÿêîÿ äóìà. èçîáðàçåíà íà êàðòèíêàòà. ïðåäñòàâåòå ñìèñúëà º ñ æåñòîâå. . êàòî çà óëåñíåíèå èçïîëçâàòå äàäåíèòå äóìè è èçðàçè.Óïðàæíåíèÿ 99 Èçèãðàéòå ñöåíàòà.

100 Óðîê 7 Unit 7 Óðîê 7 Impressions of England Âïå÷àòëåíèÿ îò Àíãëèÿ (Part 1) (×àñò 1) impression to be impressed place diary to come along across to get enough of sth. ðàçâúëíóâàí ñúì ìÿñòî äíåâíèê ñúïðîâîæäàì ïðåç íàñèùàì ñå íà íåùî . âïå÷àòëåíèå ïîðàçåí ñúì.

Ïàì. êîèòî âèäÿõìå. Ä: Çà äíåâíèêà òè? Ï: Äà. J: For your diary? P: Yes. P: Yes. haven’t you? J: Well. 101 Ä: Çäðàâåé. ÷å èìàø êàðòà íà Àíãëèÿ. during my last holiday I travelled across England with some friends. íà êîåòî íèêîãà íå ìîãà äà ñå íàñèòÿ. Pam. J: I wish I could have had the chance to come along. . I see you’ve got a map of England. ïðîâåðÿâàì íÿêîè îò èìåíàòà íà ìåñòàòà. Travelling across this country is something I just can’t get enough of. Âèæäàì. Ï: Äà.Impressions of England J: Hello. äà. And now I’m just going back over some of the places we saw. Äà ïúòóâàì èç òàçè ñòðàíà å íåùî. Ä: Èñêà ìè ñå äà áÿõ äîøëà ñ âàñ. íàëè? Ä: Å. yes I have. À ñåãà ñè ïðèïîìíÿì íÿêîè îò ìåñòàòà. For my diary. ïî âðåìå íà ïîñëåäíàòà ñè îòïóñêà ïúòóâàõ èç Àíãëèÿ ñ ïðèÿòåëè. P: But you’ve seen quite a bit of England too. Ï: Íî òè ñúùî ñè âèäÿëà äîñòà îò Àíãëèÿ. I’m getting some of the place names right. Çà äíåâíèêà ìè.

î÷àðîâàòåëåí òîâà çâó÷è ïðåêðàñíî òîâà å äîñòà ãîëÿìî ïúòóâàíå Ä: Êàæè ìè ñåãà. â íà÷àëîòî íà ïî÷èâêàòà. Ï: Äà. Ä: Î.102 Óðîê 7 beginning to make a round trip delightful that sounds delightful that’s quite a trip J: Now tell me. that sounds delightful. That’s quite a trip. P: Yes. òîâà çâó÷è ïðåêðàñíî. Íàïðàâèõìå åäíà îáèêîëêà è ñå äâèæåõìå ìíîãî áëèçî äî êðàéáðåæèåòî îò Êîðíóîë äî Äåâúí. it was. . çàïî÷íàõ äíåâíèêà ñè â Êîðíóîë. J: Oh. ñëåä òîâà íàòàòúê äî Õåìïøúð. Èçòî÷íà Àíãëèÿ è íàêðàÿ äî Íîðòúìáúðëåíä è Êàìáðèÿ. From Cornwall on to Devon. at the beginning of the holiday. where did you go? P: Well. then on to Hampshire. We made a roundtrip and stayed pretty much near the coast. Äîñòà ãîëÿìî ïúòóâàíå. êúäå õîäèõòå? Ï: Àìè. íà÷àëî ïðàâÿ îáèêîëêà ïðåêðàñåí. East Anglia and finally to Northumberland and Cumbria. I started my diary in Cornwall.

. . we realized that a short tour wouldn’t do justice to these counties. at the start of our trip.103 Impressions of England exhausting to be amazed at . but sometimes it was quite exhausting.. Ïàì. J: And that’s why you kept a diary? P: Yes. We would only get a slight impression of each county.. in Cornwall. êàêâè òè áÿõà âïå÷àòëåíèÿòà? Ï: Àìè. Ä: È çàòîâà ñè âîäåøå äíåâíèê? Ï: Äà.. what were your impressions? P: Well. ðàçíîîáðàçèå ãðàôñòâî íà÷àëî äîñòàòú÷íî å çà .. îñúçíàõìå. ÷å åäíà êðàòêà îáèêîëêà íà òåçè ãðàôñòâà íå áè áèëà äîñòàòú÷íà. diversity county start to do justice to . â Êîðíóîë. â íà÷àëîòî íà ïúòóâàíåòî.. J: Then tell me. âîäÿ äíåâíèê Ï: Âèäÿõìå ìíîãî íåùà. íî ïîíÿêîãà áåøå äîñòà èçòîùèòåëíî. Óäèâè ìå ðàçíîîáðàçèåòî íà òåçè ãðàôñòâà. òàêà ïîíå ùÿõ äà ìîãà äà ñè ïðèïîìíÿì ìåñòàòà ïîêúñíî. Ä: Òîãàâà êàæè ìè. to keep a diary P: We saw a lot. I was amazed at the diversity of each of these counties. èçòîùèòåëåí óäèâåí ñúì îò . Pam... at least that way I would be able to go over the places later on. Ùÿõìå äà ïîëó÷èì ñàìî áåãëà ïðåäñòàâà çà âñÿêî åäíî îò òÿõ.

êðàéáðåæèå ñêàëèñò áðÿã ñêàëà âåëèêîëåïåí ãëåäêà âúëíà ÷àñ .104 Óðîê 7 it’s just meant for me picturesque coastline a rugged coastline cliff magnificent view wave hour áåøå ïðåäíàçíà÷åí ñàìî çà ìåí æèâîïèñåí áðåãîâà ëèíèÿ.

Ïàì. õàéäå. J: Thanks .. Òóê ñà ñàìî ìîè âïå÷àòëåíèÿ.Impressions of England J: May I see it? P: The diary? J: Yes! P: Oh. it’s just meant for me. . ìîæåõ äà ãè ãëåäàì ñ ÷àñîâå.. here you are. I could look at them for hours.. show me anyway. Ï: Äîáðå. Ðàçáèâàùèòå ñå âúëíè â ñêàëèòå. Äà. Pam. J: Oh. rugged coastline . 105 Ä: Ìîæå ëè äà ãî âèäÿ? Ï: Äíåâíèêà? Ä: Äà! Ï: Î.. They’re my impressions.. ïîêàæè ìè ãî. Yes. magnificent views of the sea from high cliffs”.. òî÷íî êàêòî ãî ïîìíÿ.. çàïîâÿäàé! Ä: Áëàãîäàðÿ . Ï: Äà. âñå ïàê. Ä: Î.. òîâà å âñè÷êî. that’s all.. òîé å ïðåäíàçíà÷åí ñàìî çà ìåí. P: Well. that’s exactly how I remember it. The waves crashing against the cliffs.. è äâåòå ìíîãî æèâîïèñíè . P: Yes. both very picturesque . “Cornwall and Devon. “Êîðíóîë è Äåâúí. âåëèêîëåïíè ãëåäêè êúì ìîðåòî îò âèñîêèòå ñêàëè”. ñêàëèñò áðÿã . go on...

ëàíäøàôò ãîëÿì ãðàä ñúõðàíÿâàì. ïúòåøåñòâåíèê ïúòåêà ïðåç áëàòèñòà ìåñòíîñò.106 Óðîê 7 fog windy countryside city to preserve commission mild hiker path through marsh meadow field ìúãëà âåòðîâèò ïðèðîäà. çàïàçâàì êîìèñèÿ ìåê òóðèñò. áëàòî ëèâàäà ïîëå .

ïðîäúëæàâàé! ×åòè ïî-íàòàòúê! Ä: “Ïðèðîäàòà íå ñå å ïðîìåíèëà òîëêîâà êîëêîòî ãðàäîâåòå. Õàéäå ïðîäúëæàâàé äà ÷åòåø. P: Yes. Ï: Ïî âðåìå íà íàøåòî . Ä: Áåøå ëè òîïëî? Èìàì ïðåäâèä âðåìåòî. ÷å è çèìèòå èì ñà âèíàãè ìåêè. Jane.. òàêà å. But go on . P: We didn’t. I believe. It was just a bit windy.” Ï: Àìè. J: Was it warm. Ï: Äà.. we have commissions helping to preserve the countryside.íå. Áåøå ñàìî ìàëêî âåòðîâèòî. the weather I mean? P: Yes.” P: Well. äúëãà 500 ìèëè . We went in the summer. Õàéäå. But read on. especially in Cornwall and Devon. forest and field. J: “I’m impressed by the 500 mile long hikers’ path . it leads through marsh and meadow. J: And their winters are always mild too.read the next part. 107 Ä: Ïî âðåìå íà ïúòóâàíåòî áåøå äîñòà ìúãëèâî. êîèòî ïîìàãàò çà îïàçâàíåòî íà ïðèðîäàòà.” .. Äæåéí! Ä: “Ïîðàçè ìå òóðèñòè÷åñêàòà ïúòåêà. È òàêà ñòèãàìå äî Íàöèîíàëíèÿ ïàðê Äàðòìîð.. Òÿ âîäè ïðåç áëàòèñòè ìåñòíîñòè è ëèâàäè. Íèå õîäèõìå ïðåç ëÿòîòî. ãîðè è ïîëÿ. And then we come to Dartmoor National Park”. they are.Impressions of England J: We had quite a bit of fog on our trip. îñîáåíî â Êîðíóîë è Äåâúí. Ä: À ìèñëÿ. J: “The countryside hasn’t changed nearly as much as the cities. èìàìå êîìèñèè. Ï: Äà.

108 Óðîê 7 funny empty forbidding prison to awaken detective story mystery story to feel uneasy before darkness before darkness comes ñìåøåí ïóñò ìðà÷åí. çàïëàøèòåëåí çàòâîð ñúáóæäàì äåòåêòèâñêà èñòîðèÿ êðèìèíàëíà èñòîðèÿ ÷óâñòâàì ñå íåñïîêîåí ïðåäè ìðàê. òúìíèíà ïðåäè äà ïàäíå ìðàêúò .

P: You mean you feel uneasy? J: Exactly! Oh. ãîñïîäè! Ñòàâà êúñíî. Pam. Funny! People think it’s just an empty forbidding place with a prison in the middle. Çàùî? Ä: Çàùî? Çàùîòî èñêàì äà âèäÿ íÿêîè îò ñíèìêèòå òè. bye-bye. ×àî. I’ll bring them tomorrow. . Ïàì. Ñìåøíî! Õîðàòà ìèñëÿò.. ÷å ñå ÷óâñòâàø íåñïîêîéíà? Ä: Òî÷íî òàêà! Î. ÷å Äàðòìîð å ìÿñòî. P: Okay then. Why? J: Why? Because I’d like to see some of your photos. Bye. 109 Ï: Äà. Ùå ãè äîíåñà óòðå. ÷å òîé å ñàìî åäíî ïóñòî ìðà÷íî ìÿñòî ñúñ çàòâîð â ñðåäàòà. Jane. Ï: Äîáðå òîãàâà. I must be off. Will you be here tomorrow? P: Of course. ïðåäè äà ïàäíå ìðàêúò. Ä: Òîé íàèñòèíà ñúáóæäà ñïîìåíè çà ñòàðè äåòåêòèâñêè è êðèìèíàëíè èñòîðèè. Äæåéí .. Ä: Äà. dear! It’s getting late. Òðÿáâà äà òðúãâàì. J: It certainly awakens memories of old detective and mystery stories. I always get the feeling that Dartmoor is a place to hurry through before darkness comes. êîåòî òðÿáâà äà ñå ïðåêîñè áúðçî.Impressions of England P: Yes. J: Yes. Âèíàãè èçïèòâàì ÷óâñòâîòî. Ùå áúäåø ëè òóê óòðå? Ï: Ðàçáèðà ñå. Ï: Èñêàø äà êàæåø. ÷àî.

áåøå áðàò ìè. êîèòî ñå ðàçáèâàõà â ñêàëèòå. (Áÿõ âïå÷àòëåí îò âúëíèòå. (Ìúæúò. êîåòî ìå ñëåäâà. (Íå ïîçíàâàì êó÷åòî. ðàçáèâàùè ñå â ñêàëèòå. ãîâîðåù ñ ìåí.) . (The man who was talking to me was my brother.  àíãëèéñêèÿ åçèê òî ìîæå äà ñå èçïîëçâà âìåñòî ïîä÷èíåíî èçðå÷åíèå. êîéòî ãîâîðåøå ñ ìåí.) Áÿõ âïå÷àòëåí îò âúëíèòå.) Ìúæúò.) Íå ïîçíàâàì ñëåäâàùîòî ìå êó÷å. The man talking to me was my brother.110 Óðîê 7 Ãðàìàòèêà The Participle instead of the Relative Clause (Ïðè÷àñòèå âìåñòî ïîä÷èíåíî èçðå÷åíèå) Ñåãàøíîòî ïðè÷àñòèå ñå îáðàçóâà îò ãëàãîëà ñ íàñòàâêà -ing. áåøå áðàò ìè. (I don’t know the dog that is following me.) I don’t know the dog following me.) I was impressed by the waves crashing against the cliffs. (I was impressed by the waves that were crashing against the cliffs. çà äà ïîâòîðè êðàòêî è ÿñíî íåùî âå÷å ñïîìåíàòî.

.......... She had watched the man who was climbing through the window of her neighbour’s house....................... 4....................... .... .... ...... I’ve got a friend who works with computers...................... Use the Participle instead of the Relative Clause........................................) Ïðèìåð: The man who reports on computers is a scientist...... 5....... 7...........111 Óïðàæíåíèÿ Óïðàæíåíèÿ I....................................... I don’t know the reporter who is speaking on the radio................................................................... (Èçïîëçâàéòå ïðè÷àñòèå âìåñòî ïîä÷èíåíî èçðå÷åíèå......................... 2.......................................................... John who applied for the job has good chances..................................... He wanted to have a cup of coffee with the lady who looked at him in a friendly way............ There is another question that is coming up....... ........ . ............ The man reporting on computers is a scientist......................... ....... The lady who asked me for the way was in London for the first time............................................................ 3...... .................................. 1............................................... 6.......

...... We listened to the birds that were singing in the garden..... Dartmoor is a place to hurry through............. Pam kept a .................... at the beginning of the holiday........................................... During her last holiday Pam travelled across .......................... ............. place with a ... 2....................... They also went to Dartmoor National Park.............. 9..................................................... ................. .......... 7..... but sometimes it was quite .............................. They saw .................. Jane wanted to .... Remember the dialogue and fill in the missing words.......) 1..... before .....112 Óðîê 7 8........................ II... to these counties..... The man who was standing in front of the hotel was waiting for his wife. 8.. Pam’s diary........ I saw the thief who ran away quickly. She started her diary in ............... 10........................ 9......... 10. in the middle.......... 5.............................. 4........... Jane was impressed by the 500 mile-long .......... ...... (Ïðèïîìíåòå ñè äèàëîãà è ïîïúëíåòå ëèïñâàùèòå äóìè....... 3.. People think it’s just an empty ........ They realized that a short tour wouldn’t ............ They took a round trip and stayed pretty much near the ........................................... 6............

êàòî çà óëåñíåíèå èçïîëçâàòå äàäåíèòå äóìè è èçðàçè. Àêî íå ñå ñåùàòå çà íÿêîÿ äóìà.Óïðàæíåíèÿ 113 Èçèãðàéòå ñöåíàòà. ïðåäñòàâåòå ñìèñúëà º ñ æåñòîâå. èçîáðàçåíà íà êàðòèíêàòà. 8 Àíãëèéñêè çà íàïðåäíàëè 1 .

114 Óðîê 8 Unit 8 Óðîê 8 Impressions of England Âïå÷àòëåíèÿ îò Àíãëèÿ (Part 2) (×àñò 2) description to describe to bring I saw a film on it îïèñàíèå îïèñâàì äîíàñÿì ãëåäàõ ôèëì çà òîâà .

Pam.Impressions of England J: Hello. Ä: Î. áèëà ëè ñè òàì? Ä: Íå. P: Yes. òîâà å ñíèìêà íà Ëîóåñòîôò. Ìíîãî ñúì ðàçâúëíóâàíà ñëåä ïîñëåäíèÿ íè ðàçãîâîð. Ï: Äà. Äîíåñå ëè îíåçè ñíèìêè? Ï: Åòî ãè. have you been there? J: No. I was really excited after our last conversation. but I saw a film on it. íî ñúì ãëåäàëà ôèëì çà íåãî. that’s a photo of Lowestoft. 115 Ä: Çäðàâåé. Ï: Êàêâî èìàø ïðåäâèä. Jane? J: The description of your trip along the English coast awakened some old memories. Äæåéí? Ä: Îïèñàíèåòî íà ïúòóâàíåòî òè ïî àíãëèéñêèÿ áðÿã ñúáóäè íÿêîè ñòàðè ñïîìåíè. Did you bring those pictures? P: Here they are. Ïàì. . P: What do you mean. J: Ah.

ðèáîëîâåí ñóðîâ Ñåâåðíî ìîðå îïàñåí ðèáàð â ìîðåòî (íÿêîëêî) äíè íàðåä . ïðèñòàíèùåí ãðàä ðèáàðñêî ïðèñòàíèùå ïðèñòàíèùå âñåêè ìðåæà ãîëÿì ðèáîëîâ.116 Óðîê 8 large port fishing port harbour each net big fishing rugged North Sea dangerous fisherman at sea for several days ãîëÿì ïðèñòàíèùå.

òîçè ôèëì ïîêàçâàøå êîëêî îïàñåí ìîæå äà áúäå æèâîòúò íà òåçè ðèáàðñêè ëîäêè çà õîðà. A harbour for trawlers and smaller boats. Âñÿêà å ñúîðúæåíà ñ ãîëåìè ìðåæè çà ðèáîëîâ â ñóðîâîòî Ñåâåðíî ìîðå.Impressions of England P: As you can see it’s a large fishing port. êîèòî èçëèçàò â ìîðåòî çà íÿêîëêî äíè íàðåä. 117 Ï: Êàêòî âèæäàø. at sea for several days. òîâà å ãîëÿìî ðèáaðñêî ïðèñòàíèùå çà ðèáîëîâíè êîðàáè è ïî-ìàëêè ëîäêè. . Ä: Äà. J: Yes. Each equipped with big nets for fishing in the rugged North Sea. this film showed how dangerous life on these fishing boats can be for the men.

118 Óðîê 8 concert hall annual musical festival excellent exterior modest to look modest typical of thin populated thinly populated region city yet êîíöåðòíà çàëà åæåãîäåí ìóçèêàëåí ôåñòèâàë ïðåêðàñåí âúíøåí âèä ñêðîìåí èçãëåæäà ñêðîìåí õàðàêòåðíî çà ðÿäúê íàñåëåí ðÿäêî íàñåëåí ðàéîí ãîëÿì ãðàä âñå ïàê .

The exterior looks so modest. J: That’s right! 119 Ï: Òàçè ñíèìêà ïîêàçâà êîíöåðòíàòà çàëà â Îáúð. You’ve heard of the annual musical festival there. too. Òîâà å ðàéîíúò ñ íàé-ìàëîáðîéíî íàñåëåíèå íà Àíãëèÿ . excellent music.. Ï: È âñå ïàê ïðåäëàãà òîëêîâà ìíîãî íåùà.. íèêàêâè ãîëåìè ãðàäîâå. haven’t you? J: Yes. íàëè? Ä: Äà. It’s the most thinly populated region of England . ìóçèêàòà ñúùî å ïðåêðàñíà. Îòâúí èçãëåæäà òîëêîâà ñêðîìíî. no large cities...Impressions of England P: Now this next picture shows the concert hall of Aldeburgh. ×óâàëà ñè çà åæåãîäíèÿ ìóçèêàëåí ôåñòèâàë òàì. Ä: Òî÷íî òàêà! . P: And yet it has so much to offer. Íî òîâà å õàðàêòåðíî çà Èçòî÷íà Àíãëèÿ. But then that’s typical of East Anglia.

äî .. óêðåïëåíèå ïðîñòèðàì ñå îò . to .. Hadrian’s Wall remains ancient Roman bastion to extend from . ìèëÿ (1609 ì) . mile êîííè íàäáÿãâàíèÿ êîíåâúäñòâî íåêà äà îòãàòíà ÷àñò îò íåùî Àäðèàíîâàòà ñòåíà îñòàíêè....120 Óðîê 8 horse racing breeding let me guess part of sth.. ðàçâàëèíè äðåâåí ðèìñêè áàñòèîí...

It was once 70 miles long. Newmarket. Íåêà äà îòãàòíà. . J: Ah. À ñåãà ñëåäâàùàòà ñíèìêà . P: You’re right..êîííèòå íàäáÿãâàíèÿ è öåíòúðúò çà êîíåâúäñòâî . Then from East Anglia we drove to Northumberland.. Ä: Î. this next picture .. the horse racing and breeding centre . Ñëåä òîâà îò Èçòî÷íà Àíãëèÿ îòèäîõìå ñ êîëà äî Íîðòúìáúðëåíä.Impressions of England P: Then we went to Newmarket. Ïðîñòèðàë ñå å îò Íþêàñúë íà Òàéí äî Êàðëàé. isn’t that part of Hadrian’s Wall? I know it quite well. äà. Now. And there we could see the remains of the ancient Roman bastion. yes... 121 Ï: Ñëåä òîâà îòèäîõìå â Íþìàðêåò. let me guess. it extended from Newcastle upon Tyne to Carlisle. Íÿêîãà òîé å áèë äúëúã 70 ìèëè. Òîâà íå å ëè ÷àñò îò Àäðèàíîâàòà ñòåíà? Ïîçíàâàì ÿ äîñòà äîáðå. Ï: Ïðàâà ñè. Íþìàðêåò ... È òàì ìîæàõìå äà âèäèì îñòàíêèòå íà äðåâíèÿ ðèìñêè áàñòèîí..

122

Óðîê 8

to be restored
ruin
castle
evidence
violent
the past
to stumble across sth.
tale
spook
to be proud of sth.
ghost

äà áúäå âúçñòàíîâåí, ðåñòàâðèðàí
ðàçâàëèíà, ðóèíà
çàìúê
ñâèäåòåëñòâî, äîêàçàòåëñòâî
áóðåí
ìèíàëîòî
ïîïàäàì íà íåùî
ïðåäàíèå, ïðèêàçêà
ïðèçðàê, äóõ
ãîðäåÿ ñå ñ íåùî
äóõ, âèäåíèå

Impressions of England

J: Many parts of Hadrian’s Wall
have been restored.
P: Yes, the North Country is full of
ancient ruins and old castles.
Evidence of an often violent
past.
J: And you can’t go anywhere
without stumbling across some
old tales or stories about
spooks. I think, each castle is
proud to have its own resident
ghost.

123

Ä: Ìíîãî ÷àñòè îò Àäðèàíîâàòà
ñòåíà ñà áèëè ðåñòàâðèðàíè.
Ï: Äà, ñåâåðíàòà ÷àñò íà ñòðàíàòà å èçïúëíåíà ñ äðåâíè
ðàçâàëèíè è ñòàðè çàìúöè.
Ñâèäåòåëñòâî çà åäíî äîñòà
áóðíî ìèíàëî.
Ä: È íå ìîæåø äà îòèäåø íèêúäå áåç äà ïîïàäíåø íà íÿêàêâè ñòàðè ðàçêàçè è ïðåäàíèÿ
çà äóõîâå. Ìèñëÿ, ÷å âñåêè
çàìúê å ãîðä äà ïðèòåæàâà
ñâîé ñîáñòâåí ïðèçðàê.

124

Óðîê 8

meagre
to form
character
to warn
we were warned
to be suspicious of someone
to get to know someone

íåïëîäîðîäåí
ôîðìèðàì
õàðàêòåð
ïðåäóïðåæäàâàì
íèå áÿõìå ïðåäóïðåäåíè
ïîäîçðèòåëåí ñúì êúì íÿêîãî
îïîçíàâàì íÿêîãî

this first impression quickly changes. J: Yes. âñè÷êî òîâà å äîïðèíåñëî çà ôîðìèðàíåòî íà õàðàêòåðà íà õîðàòà òóê. Íî êîãàòî ãè îïîçíàåø ïî-äîáðå. âñå ïàê òîâà íè ó÷óäè. . the meagre land. âúïðåêè ÷å áÿõìå ïðåäóïðåäåíè. ÷å õîðàòà îò ñåâåðíàòà ÷àñò íà ñòðàíàòà ñà ÷åñòî ïîäîçðèòåëíè êúì âñè÷êè íåïîçíàòè. you know. at first they seem unfriendly. it still surprised us. 125 Ï: Íî çíàåø.. the past.Impressions of England P: But.. â íà÷àëîòî èçãëåæäàò íåäîáðîæåëàòåëíè. But when you get to know them better. they all helped to form the character of the people here. Ä: Êàêâî èìàø ïðåäâèä? Ï: Àìè. although we were warned that the people of the North Country were often suspicious of all strangers... J: How do you mean? P: Well. ÷å ìèíàëîòî. and of course the cold winters. íåïëîäîðîäíàòà ïî÷âà è ðàçáèðà ñå ñòóäåíèòå çèìè . Ä: Äà. òîâà ïúðâî âïå÷àòëåíèå áúðçî ñå ïðîìåíÿ.

ïðåçðåíèå àíãëè÷àíèí îò Þãà íåäîâåðèå Ñåâåðúò Þãúò âíèìàòåëåí .126 Óðîê 8 contempt Englishman from the South distrust the North the South careful îìðàçà.

òðÿáâà äà êàæà. Jane. Ï: Å. I must be off. On my next holiday I’ll visit just one part of the country. Äîâèæäàíå. P: Yes. Ïàì! . Ï: Íå å ëè ñòðàííî. Ä: Å. Ä: Òîâà å äîáúð ñúâåò. Äæåéí. J: Bye-bye Pam! 127 Ä: È âñå ïàê íà Ñåâåð âñè÷êè èçïèòâàò îìðàçà êúì àíãëè÷àíèòå îò Þãà. P: Isn’t it funny. Ïðè ñëåäâàùàòà ñè îòïóñêà ùå ïîñåòÿ ñàìî åäíà ÷àñò îò ñòðàíàòà. Ï: Äà. you really saw quite a lot. íî ñúùî ñå íàó÷èõ ïîâíèìàòåëíî äà ïëàíèðàì ïúòóâàíèÿòà ñè ñëåäâàùèÿ ïúò. J: Well.Impressions of England J: And yet in the North they all share a contempt for the Englishmen from the South.  ïî÷òè âñÿêà ñòðàíà ìîæåø äà îòêðèåø òîâà íåäîâåðèå ìåæäó Ñåâåðà è Þãà. P: Well. Goodbye. Ä: ×àî. ÷å íàèñòèíà ñè âèäÿëà ìíîãî. I must say. òðÿáâà äà òðúãâàì. J: That sounds like good advice. In almost every country one can find this distrust between the North and the South. but I also learned to plan my tours more carefully next time.

............................ for fishing in the rugged North Sea..... of England.......................... 11.... Life on these fishing boats is very .......) 1.............. Newmark is the .................................. centre............ for the Englishmen from the South. 6........... in the concert hall of Aldeburgh.... 2... 5..... Everywhere you hear tales and stories about ............... 3.........128 Óðîê 8 Óïðàæíåíèÿ Remember the dialogue and fill in the missing words................ Pam’s description of the trip awakened some old ..... East Anglia is the most ......... 4...... Each trawler is equipped with big .......... 7.................... 8............... In the North they all share a ...... region of England........ The North Country is full of ancient ............ Many parts of Hadrian’s Wall have been ......... in Jane......... Lowestoft is a large .. 9....... 10...... There is an annual ............................ and ................ 12.. There are no large .. ..... 13.......... (Ïðèïîìíåòå ñè äèàëîãà è ïîïúëíåòå ëèïñâàùèòå äóìè............... Pam and Jane talked about some ......

èçîáðàçåíà íà êàðòèíêàòà. Àêî íå ñå ñåùàòå çà íÿêîÿ äóìà. ïðåäñòàâåòå ñìèñúëà º ñ æåñòîâå.Óïðàæíåíèÿ 129 Èçèãðàéòå ñöåíàòà. 9 Àíãëèéñêè çà íàïðåäíàëè 1 . êàòî çà óëåñíåíèå èçïîëçâàòå äàäåíèòå äóìè è èçðàçè.

ñòàðååíå öÿë äåí áàáà âåäíúæ ñåäìè÷íî îòêàçâàì ñå àïàðòàìåíò äîìàêèíñòâî ðîäèòåëè ñòàð÷åñêè äîì .130 Óðîê 9 Unit 9 Óðîê 9 Thoughts about Aging Ðàçìèñëè çà ñòàðîñòòà thought to think aging all day grandmother once a week to give up flat household parents old people’s home ìèñúë ìèñëÿ ñòàðîñò.

À ðîäèòåëèòå ìè æèâåÿò òâúðäå äàëå÷å. . Ñàìà ëè æèâåå? Ä: Íå. Does she live alone? J: No. she moved into an old people’s home. Where have you been? J: Oh hello. I’m afraid she had to give up her flat two years ago. Òàêà ÷å òÿ ñå ïðåìåñòè â åäèí ñòàð÷åñêè äîì. Íå ìîæåøå âå÷å äà ñå ãðèæè çà äîìàêèíñòâîòî ñè. Áÿõ íà ãîñòè íà áàáà ñè. I’ve been visiting my grandmother. çà ñúæàëåíèå òðÿáâàøå äà ñå îòêàæå îò àïàðòàìåíòà ñè ïðåäè äâå ãîäèíè. I try to see her at least once a week. Ïèòúð.Thoughts about Aging P: Hello. Äæåéí. Ñòàðàÿ ñå äà ÿ ïîñåùàâàì ïîíå âåäíúæ ñåäìè÷íî. P: That’s very nice of you. çà äà º ïîìàãàò. Ï: Òîâà å ìíîãî ìèëî îò òâîÿ ñòðàíà. And my parents live too far away to help her much. I haven’t seen you all day. So. 131 Ï: Çäðàâåé. Íå ñúì òå âèæäàë öÿë äåí. çäðàâåé. She couldn’t manage her household any more. Jane. Êúäå áåøå? Ä: Î. Peter.

132 Óðîê 9 area to stay with smb. îáëàñò îñòàâàì ó íÿêîãî îáñòàíîâêà. surroundings to get used to sth. ìÿñòî. ñðåäà ñâèêâàì ñ íåùî .

Thoughts about Aging

P: Surely, she could have lived
with your parents?
J: Yes, but she didn’t want to. You
see, they live in Newcastle
now, and she didn’t want to
leave her old area near Carlisle. You know what I mean she wanted to stay in her familiar surroundings.
P: Yes, that can be a problem for
old people. Even for young
people it’s difficult to get used
to a new town.

133

Ï: Íèìà íå áè ìîãëà äà æèâåå ñ
ðîäèòåëèòå òè?
Ä: Äà, íî òÿ íå èñêàøå. Âèæ, òå
æèâåÿò ñåãà â Íþêÿñúë, à òÿ
íå èñêà äà íàïóñíå ñòàðîòî
ñè ìÿñòî áëèçî äî Êàðëàéë.
Ðàçáèðàø êàêâî èñêàì äà
êàæà - òÿ èñêàøå äà îñòàíå â
ïîçíàòàòà º îáñòàíîâêà.
Ï: Äà, òîâà ìîæå äà áúäå ïðîáëåì çà ñòàðèòå õîðà. Äîðè çà
ìëàäèòå å òðóäíî äà ñâèêíàò
ñ íîâ ãðàä.

134

Óðîê 9

National Health Service
to take care of sth.
medical costs
retirement fund
to get along with
since

Íàöèîíàëíà çäðàâíà ñëóæáà
ãðèæà ñå çà íåùî
ìåäèöèíñêè ðàçõîäè
ïåíñèÿ
îïðàâÿì ñå ñúñ
îò

Thoughts about Aging

P: How was she feeling today?
J: She said, she was feeling well
and that she was happy to see
me again. I went shopping with
her. I always do that when I
visit her. She loves it.
P: But tell me, Jane, aren’t old
people’s homes very expensive?
J: Yes, they are. I asked my
grandmother about it and she
told me that the National Health
Service took care of the medical costs. And with the retirement funds she gets along
quite well.
P: Yes, the National Health Service, they’re good like that. And
they should be after all this
time ... they’ve been going
since 1948.
J: Yes, that’s a point.

135

Ï: Êàê ñå ÷óâñòâàøå òÿ äíåñ?
Ä: Êàçà, ÷å ñå ÷óâñòâà äîáðå è
÷å å ùàñòëèâà äà ìå âèäè îòíîâî. Õîäèõ äà ïàçàðóâàì ñ
íåÿ. Âèíàãè ïðàâÿ òîâà, êîãàòî ÿ ïîñåùàâàì. Òÿ îáè÷à
òîâà.
Ï: Íî êàæè ìè, Äæåéí, ñòàð÷åñêèòå äîìîâå íå ñà ëè ìíîãî
ñêúïè?
Ä: Äà, òàêà å. Ïîïèòàõ áàáà ìè
çà òîâà è òÿ ìè êàçà, ÷å Íàöèîíàëíàòà çäðàâíà ñëóæáà
ïîåìà ìåäèöèíñêèòå ðàçõîäè. È ñ ïåíñèÿòà ñè òÿ ñå îïðàâÿ äîñòà äîáðå.
Ï: Äà, Íàöèîíàëíàòà çäðàâíà
ñëóæáà ñå ñïðàâÿ äîáðå â
òîâà îòíîøåíèå. È òàêà áè
òðÿáâàëî äà áúäå ñëåä òîëêîâà ìíîãî ãîäèíè ... òÿ ðàáîòè
îò 1948.
Ä: Äà, òî÷íî òàêà.

äîñòèãàì îò÷àñòè áåçðàáîòèöà . foreigner to cost contribution to keep pace partly unemployment îñèãóðÿâàì íåùî íà íÿêîãî ÷óæäåíåö ñòðóâàì âíîñêà ñòèãàì. for smb.136 Óðîê 9 to provide sth.

they do.. partly because of high unemployment.. . ÷å îñèãóðÿâà ìåäèöèíñêè óñëóãè çà ÷óæäåíöè.. 137 Ï: À èñòèíà ëè å. Âíîñêèòå çà Íàöèîíàëíàòà çäðàâíà ñëóæáà íå ñòèãàò . Íî âñè÷êè óñëóãè ñòàâàò âñå ïî-ñêúïè ñ âñÿêà èçìèíàòà ãîäèíà.Thoughts about Aging P: But is it true that they also provide medical services for foreigners staying in Britain? J: Yes. îò÷àñòè çàðàäè âèñîêèÿ ïðîöåíò íà áåçðàáîòèöàòà.. êîèòî æèâåÿò âúâ Âåëèêîáðèòàíèÿ? Ä: Äà. Contributions to the National Health are not keeping pace . But all the services are costing more every year.

138 Óðîê 9 active activity as much as she can to organize organization the elderly club circle æèçíåí. àêòèâåí ðàçâëå÷åíèå êîëêîòî ìîæå ïîâå÷å îðãàíèçèðàì îðãàíèçàöèÿ âúçðàñòíèòå êëóá êðúæîê . äååí.

âúðøàò ìíîãî íåùà. Íî òÿ ñå ñòàðàå äà áúäå æèçíåíà è ñå âèæäà ñ ïðèÿòåëèòå ñè êîëêîòî ìîæå ïî-÷åñòî. P: That’s very important. íå å ëåñíî. ïëåòàò. Òÿ å ÷ëåí íà ìíîãî êëóáîâå è êðúæîöè. òÿ ìè êàçà. èãðàÿò áèíãî. êîãàòî ñè ñòàð êàòî áàáà ìè. they play bingo. they knit. she told me that she’s busy all the time. But she still tries to keep active and she sees her friends as much as she can. ÷å å çàåòà ïðåç öÿëîòî âðåìå. 139 Ï: Íî êàæè ìè êàê ñå îïðàâÿ áàáà òè â ñòàð÷åñêèÿ äîì? Ä: Å. how does your grandmother get along in the old people’s home? J: Well.Thoughts about Aging P: But tell me. organizing activities for the elderly. Ä: Äà. of course. . She is a member of many clubs and circles. Ï: Òîâà å ìíîãî âàæíî. it isn’t easy when you get as old as my grandmother. Îðãàíèçèðà ðàçâëå÷åíèÿ çà âúçðàñòíèòå. they do lots of things. J: Yes.

140 Óðîê 9 good heavens! to stand up for one’s rights The Grey Panthers useless helpless senior citizen role society benefit Ãîñïîäè! çàùèòàâàì ïðàâàòà ñè Ñèâèòå ïàíòåðè áåçïîëåçåí áåçïîìîùåí âúçðàñòåí ãðàæäàíèí ðîëÿ îáùåñòâî ïîëçà .

or what are the “Grey Panthers”? J: They’re an organization that wants to show that the elderly are not useless or helpless. ÷å íàøèòå âúçðàñòíè ãðàæäàíè ìîãàò äà èãðàÿò àêòèâíà ðîëÿ â îáùåñòâîòî è ìîãàò äà áúäàò îò ïîëçà ñúñ ñâîÿ îïèò. êîÿòî èñêà äà ïîêàæå. Ï: “Ñèâèòå ïàíòåðè”? Êîè ñà èëè êàêâî îçíà÷àâà “Ñèâèòå ïàíòåðè”? Ä: Òå ñà îðãàíèçàöèÿ. äà. ÷å âúçðàñòíèòå íå ñà áåçïîëåçíè èëè áåçïîìîùíè. Áàáà ìè ñúùî ñè çàùèòàâà ïðàâàòà. Their message is that our senior citizens can play an active role in society and can help with the benefit of their experience.Thoughts about Aging P: The main thing is to stay as active as one can. J: Good heavens. Ä: Ãîñïîäè. yes. Òÿõíîòî ïîñëàíèå å. . P: The “Grey Panthers”? Who. She even joined the “Grey Panthers”. 141 Ï: Âàæíîòî å äà îñòàíåø æèçíåí êîëêîòî ìîæå ïî-äúëãî. My grandmother also stands up for her rights. Òÿ äîðè ñå ïðèñúåäèíè êúì “Ñèâèòå ïàíòåðè”.

÷àñò â ñðàâíåíèå ñ íåùî îáù íàñåëåíèå êàêòî è äà å .142 Óðîê 9 my goodness! to seem determined I should say so. Western Europe proportion in comparison with sth. to approve of sth. general population anyway Áîæå ìîé! èçãëåæäàì ðåøèòåëåí Ìîæå è òàêà äà ñå êàæå. îäîáðÿâàì íåùî Çàïàäíà Åâðîïà äÿë.

Íî íàèñòèíà îäîáðÿâàì òîâà. 143 Ï: Áîæå ìîé. ùå ãî íàïðàâÿ. J: Yes. your grandmother seems to be a determined old lady. êîãàòî ÿ ïîñåòèø. Êàêòî è äà å. I will. Ïèòúð. J: I should say so. P: That’s an interesting point. Anyway. áàáà òè èçãëåæäà å ðåøèòåëíà âúçðàñòíà äàìà. But I really approve of what she is doing. . The work of the “Grey Panthers” is important. because in the societies of Western Europe the proportion of senior citizens in comparison with the general population is increasing. Ï: Òîâà å èíòåðåñíî ñòàíîâèùå. Ðàáîòàòà íà “Ñèâèòå ïàíòåðè” å âàæíà. I’ve never thought of that. Ä: Ìîæå è òàêà äà ñå êàæå. ïîçäðàâè áàáà ñè îò ìåí ñëåäâàùèÿ ïúò. Ä: Äà. êîåòî âúðøè.Thoughts about Aging P: My goodness. Peter. Äæåéí. Jane say hello to your grandmother for me next time you visit her. çàùîòî â çàïàäíîåâðîïåéñêèòå îáùåñòâà äåëúò íà âúçðàñòíèòå õîðà â ñðàâíåíèå ñ íàñåëåíèåòî êàòî öÿëî ñå óâåëè÷àâà. Íèêîãà íå ñúì ìèñëèë çà òîâà.

Òîé êàçà. ÷å áèëè õîäèëè â Àíãëèÿ.” She told me she felt well. Òå êàçàõà. She told me: “I feel well.” Òîé êàçà: ”Õîäÿ íà ðàáîòà âñåêè äåí. ïðè ïðåìèíàâàíåòî íà ïðÿêà ðå÷ â íåïðÿêà âðåìåòî â ïîä÷èíåíîòî èçðå÷åíèå ñúùî ñå ïðîìåíÿ ïî ñëåäíèÿ íà÷èí: à) á) â) ã) ä) Ïðÿêà ðå÷ ⇒ Íåïðÿêà ðå÷ ñåãàøíî âðåìå ñåãàøíî ïåðôåêòíî âðåìå ìèíàëî âðåìå ìèíàëî ïåðôåêòíî âðåìå áúäåùå âðåìå ⇒ ⇒ ⇒ ⇒ ⇒ ìèíàëî âðåìå ìèíàëî ïåðôåêòíî âðåìå ìèíàëî ïåðôåêòíî âðåìå ìèíàëî ïåðôåêòíî âðåìå áúäåùå âðåìå â ìèíàëîòî Ïðèìåðè: a) He said: “I go to work every day. ask. tell. ÷å ãëàãîëúò said å â ìèíàëî âðåìå. ÷å õîäåë íà ðàáîòà âñåêè äåí. .” Òå êàçàõà: “Íèå ñìå õîäèëè â Àíãëèÿ. Çàáåëåæêà: Ïîðàäè òîâà. ÷å ñå ÷óâñòâàëà äîáðå.144 Óðîê 9 Ãðàìàòèêà Reported Speech (Íåïðÿêà ðå÷) Àêî ãëàãîëúò â ãëàâíîòî èçðå÷åíèå (say. â ïîä÷èíåíîòî èçðå÷åíèå ãëàãîëúò go ïðåìèíàâà âúâ ôîðìàòà went. á) They said: “We have been to England. Òÿ ìè êàçà.” They said that they had been to England.) å â ìèíàëî âðåìå.” He said he went to work every day.” Òÿ ìè êàçà: “×óâñòâàì ñå äîáðå. etc.

Óïðàæíåíèÿ He said: “I have seen the plane.” She told me she would come.” She told me she had lost her money.” Òîé êàçà: “Âèæäàë ñúì ñàìîëåòà. Òÿ ìè êàçà.” I said I had met him.” Òîé êàçà: “Ùå òå ÷àêàì. 10 Àíãëèéñêè çà íàïðåäíàëè 1 145 .” He said he had seen the plane. ÷å ùÿëà äà äîéäå. He said: “I will wait for you.” He said he had had an accident. Òè êàçà. You said: “I had spent a lot of money. She told me: “I lost my money. ÷å áèë âèæäàë ñàìîëåòà.” Àç êàçàõ: “Ñðåùíàõ ãî.” Òÿ ìè êàçà: “Àç ùå äîéäà. Òîé êàçà.” He said he would wait for me. Òÿ ìè êàçà. ÷å ñè áèë ïîõàð÷èë ìíîãî ïàðè.” Òÿ ìè êàçà: “Çàãóáèõ ñè ïàðèòå. ÷å áèëà çàãóáèëà ïàðèòå ñè. ä) She told me: “I will come.” You said you had spent a lot of money. ÷å áèë ïðåæèâÿë êàòàñòðîôà. ÷å ùÿë äà ìå ÷àêà.” Òè êàçà: “Áÿõ ïîõàð÷èë ìíîãî ïàðè. â) I said: “I met him.” Òîé êàçà: “Ïðåæèâÿõ êàòàñòðîôà. Òîé êàçà. ã) He said: “I had an accident. Àç êàçàõ. Òîé êàçà. ÷å ãî áÿõ ñðåùíàë.

........................ I said: “I am very nervous.................................................. .... He told us: “I am ill............ (Ïðåâúðíåòå ïðÿêàòà ðå÷ â íåïðÿêà.................” ..............................................” ....) Ïðèìåð: She said: “I have not heard the news.................. 10.........” .......................................................... She said: “I’ll come along and see you.............................................. 3............................................ Anne told me: “I have finished school............. 1...............................” ...... 2.. 6............................................................. She told us: “I met him..........................146 Óðîê 9 Óïðàæíåíèÿ Change the Direct Speech into Reported Speech....................................... 5..... He said: “I am waiting for you.........” .............................................. 9.............. He said: “I will leave you alone.. 7.” ...................” She said she had not heard the news.......................... Tom said: “I want to speak to you....” ..........” ....................... 8............. 4..........” ......” ....................... He said: “I get up at 7 o’clock.............................. He told us: “I missed the bus..........................................................................

Àêî íå ñå ñåùàòå çà íÿêîÿ äóìà. ïðåäñòàâåòå ñìèñúëà º ñ æåñòîâå.Óïðàæíåíèÿ 147 Èçèãðàéòå ñöåíàòà. êàòî çà óëåñíåíèå èçïîëçâàòå äàäåíèòå äóìè è èçðàçè. . èçîáðàçåíà íà êàðòèíêàòà.

ñåãàøåí ïðåìåñòâàì ñå Íå å òîëêîâà ëåñíî. .148 Óðîê 10 Unit 10 Óðîê 10 Finding a New Home Íàìèðàíå íà íîâ äîì beer don’t mind if I do baby present to move away It’s not as easy as that. áèðà íÿìàì íèùî ïðîòèâ áåáå íàñòîÿù.

Ä: Íàïîñëåäúê áÿõ ìíîãî çàåò. will you have a beer with me? J: Yes. 149 Ì: Çäðàâåé. íÿìàì íèùî ïðîòèâ. Áåøå ïðåäè îêîëî ÷åòèðè ñåäìèöè. ÷å ñ áåáåòî ñåãàøíèÿò íè àïàðòàìåíò âçå äà ñòàâà ïðåêàëåíî ìàëúê çà íàñ. don’t mind if I do. Ì: Ñúæàëÿâàì. thank you. ùå ïèåø ëè åäíà áèðà ñ ìåí? Ä: Äà. J: Hold on. I remember. Ïîìíèø ëè. Mike. Ìàéê. ÷å ùå ñå ìåñòèø. Ä: Îò òîãàâà ñè òúðñÿ íîâî æèëèùå. Ä: ×àêàé. that was about four weeks ago. ðàçêàçâàõ òè. Ì: Î. J: I’ve been very busy lately. Remember I told you that with the baby our present flat is getting too small for us. áëàãîäàðÿ òè. ñïîìíÿì ñè. M: I’m sorry to hear you’re moving away. M: I haven’t seen you for a long time. íå å òîëêîâà ëåñíî. it’s not as easy as that. M: Yes.Finding a New Home M: Hello John. Ì: Íå ñúì òå âèæäàë îòäàâíà. Äæîí. . J: Since then I’ve been looking for a new place to live.

150 Óðîê 10 to suit enough it suits our needs ïîäõîæäàì äîñòàòú÷íî çàäîâîëÿâà íóæäèòå íè .

Finding a New Home J: It’s really difficult to find a new home. M: What do you mean? J: Well. there are a lot of details and aspects to consider. Ì: Êàêâî èìàø ïðåäâèä? Ä: Àìè. êîéòî äà çàäîâîëÿâà íóæäèòå íè. èìà ìíîãî ïîäðîáíîñòè è àñïåêòè. Ì: Êàêâî æèëèùå òúðñèòå? . êîèòî òðÿáâà äà ñå âçåìàò ïîä âíèìàíèå. M: What kind of place are you looking for? 151 Ä: Íàèñòèíà å òðóäíî äà ñè íàìåðèø íîâ äîì. My wife and I have been looking at different flats every evening for weeks. È ïðåç öÿëîòî òîâà âðåìå íå âèäÿõìå è åäèí åäèíñòâåí àïàðòàìåíò. And in all that time we never saw one single flat that suited our needs well enough. Æåíà ìè è àç ðàçãëåæäàìå ðàçëè÷íè àïàðòàìåíòè âñÿêà âå÷åð îò ñåäìèöè íàñàì.

I need a place where we can store our books and I can get my paper work done. Íóæäàÿ ñå îò ìÿñòî. ñèãóðíî íå å òîëêîâà òðóäíî äà íàìåðèø òàêúâ. it can’t be that hard to find. a dining room and a study. ñêëàäèðàì âçåìàì ïðåäâèä êàòî òðÿáâà äà å íàáëèçî ìàëêèÿò ïîðàñòâàì ìàëêî ðàçãëåæäàì âèòðèíèòå Ä: Òúðñèì äâóñòàåí àïàðòàìåíò ñ õîë. Äæîí. äíåâíà è êàáèíåò. M: But. John. surely.152 Óðîê 10 study to store to take into account such as it should be nearby junior to get older a little to go windowshopping J: We are looking for a two bedroom flat with a livingroom. êúäåòî ìîæåì äà äúðæèì êíèãèòå ñè è äà ñè âúðøà ïèñìåíàòà ðàáîòà. . ðàáîòåí êàáèíåò äúðæà. Ì: Íî.

153 Ä: Å. And when junior gets a little older we want to have a good school in the neighbourhood. no. first I would like it close to my office. And finally. Then there should also be a shopping centre nearby for my wife. Ì: Êàòî? Ä: Àìè. íî èìàøå äðóãè íåùà. so we can still go out to the cinema or to a restaurant. êîèòî ñà äîñòàòú÷íî ãîëåìè. or just go windowshopping. òàêà ÷å âñå ïàê äà ìîæåì äà õîäèì íà êèíî èëè ðåñòîðàíò èëè ïðîñòî äà ðàçãëåæäàìå âèòðèíèòå.Finding a New Home J: Well. we want to be close to the city centre. M: Such as? J: Well. È íàêðàÿ èñêàìå äà ñìå áëèçî äî öåíòúðà. íå. so I needn’t use my car all the time. ïúðâî áèõ èñêàë äà å áëèçî äî ðàáîòíîòî ìè ìÿñòî. êîèòî òðÿáâàøå äà ñå âçåìàò ïðåäâèä. Îñâåí òîâà òðÿáâà íàáëèçî äà èìà òúðãîâñêè öåíòúð çà æåíà ìè. çà äà íå å íóæíî äà èçïîëçâàì êîëàòà ñè ïðåç öÿëîòî âðåìå. À êîãàòî ìàëêèÿò ïîðàñíå èñêàìå äà èìà äîáðî ó÷èëèùå â êâàðòàëà. Âèäÿõìå ìíîãî æèëèùà. . but then there were other things to be taken into account. We saw many homes that were large enough.

õàçàèí .154 Óðîê 10 to ask for quite a lot within budget frankly to believe landlord èìàì äîñòà ãîëåìè èçèñêâàíèÿ â ðàìêèòå íà áþäæåò. ôèíàíñîâè âúçìîæíîñòè ÷åñòíî êàçàíî âÿðâàì íàåìîäàòåë.

Íî íå ñìå âçåëè ïðåäâèä íàåìîäàòåëèòå. . believe it or not. êîèòî îòãîâàðÿò íà òåçè èçèñêâàíèÿ. ðàçáèðàì. äîêîëêî óñïÿõòå â òúðñåíåòî íà èäåàëíîòî æèëèùå? Ä: ×åñòíî êàçàíî. how successful were you in finding this ideal home? J: Frankly. I’m not finished yet. Ä: Î. I see. Îòãîðå íà âñè÷êî òðÿáâà äà å â ðàìêèòå íà ôèíàíñîâèòå íè âúçìîæíîñòèòå íè. To top it off. íå ñúì ñâúðøèë îùå. âèäÿõìå íÿêîè àïàðòàìåíòè. êîëêîòî è äà íå å çà âÿðâàíå.Finding a New Home M: Hmm. it must be within our budget. But we haven’t taken the landlords into account. Mike. 155 Ì: Õì. we did see some flats that met all these requirements. J: Oh. Ì: Å. M: Well. But that’s asking for quite a lot. Íî âèå èìàòå äîñòà ãîëåìè èçèñêâàíèÿ. Ìàéê.

156 Óðîê 10 demand to allow playground lease the do’s and don’ts to let to keep in order perfect èçèñêâàíå ïîçâîëÿâàì. äîïóñêàì ïëîùàäêà çà èãðà äîãîâîð çà íàåì êàêâî å ïîçâîëåíî è êàêâî íå ïîçâîëÿâàì ïîääúðæàì ðåä èäåàëåí. ñúâúðøåí .

Ìàéê. They don’t let you do anything. ïðåäè äà òè äàäàò àïàðòàìåíòà. before they’ll let you have the flat. Æåíà ìè è àç òðÿáâà äà ðàçãëåäàìå åäèí äðóã àïàðòàìåíò òàçè âå÷åð. à òðÿáâà äà ïîääúðæàø âñè÷êî â èçðÿäåí âèä. Ä: Áëàãîäàðÿ òè. My wife and I have to look at another flat this evening. Some of them don’t allow children. Íå òè ïîçâîëÿâàò äà ïðàâèø íèùî. M: Well. Ä: Å. I know what you mean. Ì: Å. M: Oh. You should take a look at my lease. Êàêâî å ïîçâîëåíî è êàêâî íå.Finding a New Home M: The landlords? J: Yes. áèõà òå óäèâèëè. J: Thanks. You’d be surprised by all their demands. The do’s and the don’ts. çíàì êàêâî èìàø ïðåäâèä. òðÿáâà äà òðúãâàì. Others don’t provide a playground for children. Ì: Î. J: Well. Òðÿáâà äà ïîãëåäíåø ìîÿ äîãîâîð çà íàåì. I must be off. good luck. Íÿêîè îò òÿõ íå äîïóñêàò äåöà. Ìàéê. Äðóãè íå îñèãóðÿâàò ìåñòî çà èãðà çà äåöàòà. Mike. but you have to keep everything in perfect order. 157 Ì: Íàåìîäàòåëèòå? Ä: Äà. . íàåìîäàòåëèòå. Mike the landlords. Òåõíèòå èçèñêâàíèÿ. êúñìåò.

Âúâ âñè÷êè îñòàíàëè âðåìåíà ñå èçïîëçâàò çàìåñòèòåëè íà ìîäàëíèòå ãëàãîëè. may) íå ìîãàò äà îáðàçóâàò âñè÷êè âðåìåíà. Ìîäàëíè ãëàãîëè can must may Çàìåñòèòåëè: to be able to to have to to be allowed to Ïðèìåðè çà óïîòðåáà íà can â ðàçëè÷íèòå ãëàãîëíè âðåìåíà: Present: Past: Future: Present perfect: Past perfect: I can do it I could do it I will be able to do it I have been able to do it I had been able to = I am able to do it = I was able to do it .158 Óðîê 10 Ãðàìàòèêà The Auxiliary Verbs (Çàìåñòèòåëè íà ìîäàëíèòå ãëàãîëè) Ìîäàëíèòå ãëàãîëè (can. Îñíîâíàòà èì ôîðìà ñå èçïîëçâà â ñåãàøíî âðåìå. must. à ñ ïåðôåêòåí èíôèíèòèâ èçðàçÿâàò óñëîâíî íàêëîíåíèå (íàïðèìåð may + have + done). Òå íÿìàò èíôèíèòèâ è ñåãàøíî ïðè÷àñòèå.

.............................. ............................................................................... ìèíàëî ïåðôåêòíî âðåìå è óñëîâíî íàêëîíåíèå.......................................................................................................................... .................................................. áúäåùå................... He must do his homework................................................... Future Tense.. .......................................................................................... .................... The child is allowed to go to the Zoo.......... ........ ................................. She can play the piano.........) 1...................................... 2........... ................159 Óïðàæíåíèÿ Óïðàæíåíèÿ Put the following sentences into the Past Tense. ...... Past Perfect and Conditional Tense..................... ............................................. ........................................ 3.......................................... .................................................................................................................. .............. ........ .................................................................................................................. I can reach the theatre in time......... ...... (Ïîñòàâåòå ñëåäíèòå èçðå÷åíèÿ â ìèíàëî..................................................... ......................................................................................................................................................................................................... .......................... 4.......................................

. ïðåäñòàâåòå ñìèñúëà º ñ æåñòîâå.160 Óðîê 10 Èçèãðàéòå ñöåíàòà. èçîáðàçåíà íà êàðòèíêàòà. Àêî íå ñå ñåùàòå çà íÿêîÿ äóìà. êàòî çà óëåñíåíèå èçïîëçâàòå äàäåíèòå äóìè è èçðàçè.

161 Ïîçäðàâÿâàìå Âè! Âèå ñòå çàâúðøèëè óñïåøíî 10-òå óðîêà îò ÀÍÃËÈÉÑÊÈ çà íàïðåäíàëè 1 è ñòå óñâîèëè àíãëèéñêèòå äóìè è èçðàçè. ñúäúðæàùè ñå â òÿõ.relaxa. (052) 603 503.bg 11 Àíãëèéñêè çà íàïðåäíàëè 1 . òîãàâà ñëåäâàùèÿò êóðñ ÀÍÃËÈÉÑÊÈ çà íàïðåäíàëè 2 íà ÐÅËÀÊÑÀ Âè î÷àêâà! À ìîæå áè èñêàòå äà èçó÷àâàòå äðóã åçèê? Íå ñå êîëåáàéòå! Îáúðíåòå ñå êúì íàñ! ÐÅËÀÊÑÀ ÎÎÄ Âàðíà òåë. Ïîääúðæàéòå ñâåæè çíàíèÿòà ñè! Ïðîñëóøâàéòå êàñåòèòå îò âðåìå íà âðåìå! À ïîñòèãíàõòå ëè öåëòà ñè? Æåëàåòå ëè äà óñúâúðøåíñòâàòå àíãëèéñêèÿ ñè åçèê? Àêî îòãîâîðúò Âè å ïîëîæèòåëåí. Íå äîïóñêàéòå äà ñå çàáðàâè íàó÷åíîòî! Èçïîëçâàéòå âñåêè âúçìîæåí ñëó÷àé äà ãî óïðàæíÿâàòå. 0888 603 503 àäðåñ â Èíòåðíåò: http://www.

3. was called 5. 8. good 4. 8. 5. 10. 8. were discussed was answered was suggested were made Óðîê 3 1. I’ve got a friend working with computers. will succeed 5. 6. was bought Óðîê 7 I. happy 5. was looking 6. 9. gathering audiences highlights advertising 9. The New York Times The Washington Post Óðîê 2 1. was watched 2. I don’t know the reporter speaking on the radio.162 Êëþ÷ Êëþ÷ Óðîê 1 1. 4. 9. 9. 8. that èëè which 6. John applying for the job has good chances. was listening 7. was phoning were playing was working was waiting 4. sell don’t come will notice try 4. gets Óðîê 6 1. was sold. 9. 4. 10. was found 7. were talking Óðîê 5 1. . will feel 2. good 6. that èëè which who èëè that who èëè that that èëè which 4. that èëè which Óðîê 4 1. 2. 7. 9. was reporting 5. 10. well 7. was seen 6. There is another question coming up. really 2. 1. will arrive 3. appeal 10. were writing 3. 10. 2. who èëè that 7. well 3. that èëè which 2. will come 6. 8. will stay 7. were invited 3. The lady asking me for the way was in London for the first time. 3. that èëè which 5. was trying 2. fast quickly quick easy 4. who èëè that 3. 10. 8. journalism insights political science exchange programmes 5.

had been able to reach the theatre in time. 6. exhausting 6. prison darkness comes 5. a) b) c) d) The The The The child child child child was allowed to go to the zoo. 6. 7. will be able to reach the theatre in time. 9. a) b) c) d) She She She She could play the piano. would be able to play the piano. will have to do his homework had had to do his homework. 13. will be allowed to go to the zoo. 8. She watched the man climbing through the window of her neighbour’s house. coast 5. 10. 3. do justice 7. could reach the theatre in time. impressions memories fishing port nets dangerous musical festival thinly populated cities Óðîê 9 1. would be allowed to go to the zoo. 10.. He said he would leave me alone. 8.. 9. èëè: She was able to play the piano. He said he got up at 7 o’clock. Cornwall 4. 8. breeding restored castles spooks contempt Óðîê 8 1. 2. see hikers’ path forbidding . a lot . 3.163 6. horse racing. 4. a) b) c) d) I I I I had to do his homework. 12. We listened to the birds singing in the garden. will be able to play the piano. She told us she had met him. I saw the thief running away quickly. would be able to reach the theatre in time. II. diary 3. 10. Anne told me she had finished school. 3. He said he was waiting for me. a) b) c) d) He He He He 4.. 2. Tom said he wanted to speak to me. He told us he was ill. I said I was very nervous. He told us he had missed the bus. would have to do his homework. 4. She said she would come along and see me. 10. had been able to play the piano. èëè: I was able to reach the theatre in time. 5. 2. 9. . He wanted to have a cup of coffee with the lady looking at him in a friendly way. The man standing in front of the hotel was waiting for his wife. had been allowed to go to the zoo. 7.. 8. England 2. 11. Óðîê 10 1. 9. 7. 1.

kØ:s] w j wind yes [wind] [jes] Ñúãëàñíè p b t d k g tS dZ m n N f v 3 Ò s z S Z r h pick [pik] baby ['beibi] tub [túb] dark [da:k] cat [kæt] go [gou] cheap [tSi:p] hedge [hedZ] move [mu:v] nest [nest] long [lØN] foot [fut] vain [vein] thin [3in] then [Òen] soap [soup] zeal [zi:l] shake [Seik] measure ['meZE] red [red] have [hæv] adj adv n prep v pron ïðèëàãàòåëíî íàðå÷èå ñúùåñòâèòåëíî ïðåäëîã ãëàãîë ìåñòîèìåíèå conj ñúþç Òðèãëàñíè ouE aiE auE lower fire hour [louE] [faiE] [auE] .164 èíäåêñ Ñïèñúê íà çâóêîâåòå â àíãëèéñêèÿ åçèê Ãëàñíè i: i e æ a: o Ø Ø: u u: ju: ú E: E Ïîëóãëàñíè see bit pen back far November dog law book soon music cut bird alive [si:] [bit] [pen] [bæk] [fa:] [no'vembE] [dØg] [lØ:] [buk] [su:n] ['mjuzik] [cút] [bE:d] [E'laiv] Äâóãëàñíè ei ou ai au Øi iE eE ØE day grow nice town boy near pair coarse [dei] [grou] [nais] [taun] [bØi] [niE] [pYE] [kØEs.

ñëåä íÿêîëêî äíè 58 against [E'geInst] prep .÷àñò îò íåùî 40 abbreviation [E6bri8vi'eISEn] n . [E'freId] .óäèâåí ñúì îò .êàíäèäàòñòâàì çà ðàáîòà 54 be afraid of sth.ðåêëàìà 14 association [E6sEUsi'eISEn] n .ïðîèçõîä 12 annual ['ænjuEl] adj .íàïðåäúê 138 28 as [Ez] adv .öÿë äåí audience ['Ø8diEns] n .èìàì äîñòà ãîëåìè èçèñêâàíèÿ 154 aspect ['æspekt] n . .ìÿñòî.ìàëêî 152 a part of sth.âçåìàì çàñòðàøèòåëíè ðàçìåðè 70 42 aging ['eIdZIN] adj .àñîöèàöèÿ.ìîëáà 54 bank account .â ìîðåòî all day . îáëàñò a little [E 'lItl] . äååí.àíàëèçèðàì 116 baby ['beIbi] n ..àóäèòîðèÿ 12 awaken [E'weIkEn] v .êàêòî è äà å 142 bank robbery .íàïàäåíèå 72 associate [E'sEUSieIt] v. åæåãîäåí 68..îäîáðÿâàì íåùî 142 be allowed .ñúêðàùåíèå 38 acid rain .ñúáóæäàì 108 attract [E'trækt] v . âðúçêà 86 after a couple of days .165 èíäåêñ Èíäåêñ íà íåïîçíàòèòå äóìè è èçðàçè A area ['YEriE] n .ãîäèøåí.ñâúðçâàì.äðåâåí 30 B American [E'merKkEn] adj .ïîçâîëåí 26 be amazed at . 103 .êàêòî 22 as much as she can . [E'pru8v] v .áàíêîâ îáèð appeal to [E'pi8l] v .áàñòèîí. ñòàðååíå 130 at sea ..êîëêîòî ìîæå ïîâå÷å 138 ask for quite a lot .æèçíåí.õàðåñâàì ñå íà 14 application [6æplI'keISEn] n . àñîöèèðàì 86 advertising ['ædvErtaIzIN] n . . 156 ancient ['eInSEnt] adj .êèñåëèíåí äúæä 86 across [E'krØs] prep ..áåáå 68 120 148 background ['bækgraUnd] n . 118 backyard [6bæk'ja8d] n .ñïîðÿ.çàäåí äâîð anyway ['eniweI] adv . óêðåïëåíèå 120 apply for a job .ïîçâîëÿâàì.àìåðèêàíñêè 14 analyse ['ænElaIz] v . àêòèâåí 138 activity [æk'tIvKti] n .ïðèâëè÷àì 130 allow [E'laU] v . äîïóñêàì 26.ñòðàõóâàì ñå îò íåùî 32 approve of sth. ïðèâåæäàì äîâîäè ïðîòèâ íåùî 42 assume alarming proportions . .ðàçâëå÷åíèå advance [Ed'væns] n .àñïåêò 24 assault [E'sØ8lt] n .áàíêîâà ñìåòêà 92 49 72 bastion ['bæstSEn] n .ïðåç 100 active ['æktIv] adj .ïðîòèâ 132 argue against sth.ñòàðîñò.

èçíåíàäàí ñúì 12 be suspicious of someone .íîñÿ 122 certain ['sE:tn] adj . .ãîëÿì 60 116 blow it . 118 claim [kleIm] v .êðúæîê besides [bI'saIdz] adv .îòíàñÿ ñå.òåëåñíà ïîâðåäà cloud [klaUd] n .îïðåäåëåíè chance [tSæns] n .òðúãâàì çà 122 be provided with sth.âúçïîëçâàì ñå îò .áèçíåñ-êîðåñïîíäåíò 56 be impressed by sth.áèðà capitalize on . 10 148 carry ['kæri] v .ñíàáäåí ñúì ñ íåùî 74 be restored .íà÷àëî 34 72 careful ['keErfEl] adj . ðåñòàâðèðàí 122 be surprised .îáëà÷íî 60 124 Chief constable ..âïå÷àòëåí ñúì îò íåùî 20 button ['bútn] n .ïðåäëîæåí 44 86 138 coastline ['kEUstlaIn] n .êëàâèø be impressed .ïîðàçåí ñúì.øàíñ 20 character ['kærKktE] n .ïîëçà 140 cliff [klIf] n. .çàïîçíàò ñúì ñ íåùî 26 business correspondent .ãîëÿì ãðàä 106. .áðåãîâà ëèíèÿ.îáëàê club [klúb] n.çàïî÷âàì 88 city ['sIti] n .îñâåí òîâà 70 change one’s mind .íàïúëíî ñúì îáúðêàí îò 48 be concerned with sth.äîíàñÿì 114 broadcasting ['brØ8dka:stIN] n .ïîäîçðèòåëåí ñúì êúì íÿêî 124 beer [bIE] n .òâúðäÿ 48 94 believe [bK'li8v] v .. îòãîâîðíîñò 84 be familiar with sth.âíèìàòåëåí 24 be proud of sth.äà áúäå âúçñòàíîâåí.ïðåäàâàíå 20 budget ['búdZKt] n .166 èíäåêñ be anxious about . êðàéáðåæèå 104 .õàðàêòåð 138 citizen ['sItKzEn] n.ãîðäåÿ ñå ñ íåùî be true . ðàçâúëíóâàí ñúì 100 be off for ..ñíàáäåí ñúì 74 bring [brIN] v . âàæè C car theft .çàãðèæåí ñúì çà 54 be based on sth. .ïðå÷èñòâàì benefit ['benKfIt] n .ãðàæäàíèí begin [bI'gIn] v . . . .âÿðâàì 154 clean up .êîíåâúäñòâî 120 140 104 86 cloudy ['klaUdi] adj . ôèíàíñîâè âúçìîæíîñòè 154 business ['bIznKs] n .ïðåäè beginning [bI'gInIN] n .çàìúê before [bI'fØ8] prep .êðàæáà íà êîëà 16 be proposed .áàçèðà ñå íà íåùî 32 be completely confused by ..êëóá 72 breeding ['bri8dIN] n .çàäúëæåíèå.çàíèìàâà ìå íåùî 22 be equipped .áþäæåò.ñêàëà big [bIg] adj .ïðîâàëÿì ñå â íåùî bodily harm .íà÷àëíèê íà ïîëèöèÿòà 68 circle ['sE8kl] n .ïðîìåíÿì ìíåíèåòî ñè 48 108 102 126 42 castle ['kæsEl] n .

ñúäúðæàì 6 40 darkness [da8knis] adj .êðèòè÷åí complain [kEm'pleIn] v . î÷àðîâàòåëåí 102 demand [dI'ma:nd] n .ðàéîí 106 75 compare [kEm'peE] v . æàëáà 78 concert hall . ñúñòàâíà ÷àñò 42 34 control [kEn'troUl] v .êîìèñèÿ community [kE'mju8nKti] n .âçåìàì ïîä âíèìàíèå 92 consideration [kEn6sIdE'reISEn] n - 34 136 crime [kraIm] n .êîíòðîë correct [kE'rekt] v .âðúùàì ñå êúì come to .êîíòðîëèðàì countryside ['kúntrisaId] n .èçèñêâàíå.ïðåêðàñåí.ïîâäèãàì (âúïðîñ) 26 contribution [6kØntrK'bju8SEn] n âíîñêà 136 commercial [kE'mE8SEl] n . êîìåðñèàëåí 22 commission [kE'mISEn] n .êîðèãèðàì cost [kØst] n . [deE] v .òúðãîâñêè. 34 75 come up . ëàíäøàôò 106 comparable to sth.êîíêóðåíöèÿ 34 critical ['krItIkEl] adj .ñòðóâàì 10 county ['kaUnti] n . ïðåñòúïëåíèå 68 component [kEm'poUnEnt] n êîìïîíåíò.ìðàê. ïîòðåáíîñò 156.òúðãîâñêà ðåêëàìà 30 commercial [kE'mE8SEl] adj .ñïàä 72 decrease [dI'kri8s] v . òúìíèíà 108 decline [dI'klaIn] v .àâòîáèîãðàôèÿ 61 D daily ['deIli] adj .îïëàêâàíå.êîëåæ ñúîáðàæåíèå 58 come along . ['kE8mpErEbEl] ñðàâíèì ñ íåùî 12 concept ['kØnsept] n .ñïàä 70 70 delightful [dI'laItful] adj .èäåÿ 24 contempt [kEn'tempt] n .âñåêèäíåâåí 38 dangerous ['deIndZErEs] adj îïàñåí 116 dare sth.êîíöåðòíà çàëà 47 103 comparison [kEm'pærKsEn] n .ïðèðîäà. 90 demand [dI'ma:nd] v .ãðàôñòâî competition [6kØmpK'tISEn] n .îñìåëÿâàì ñå 76 118 conclusion [kEn'klu8ZEn] n çàêëþ÷åíèå 74 confusing [kEn'fju8ZEN] adj îáúðêâàùî 44 conservative [kEn'sE8vEtIv] adj êîíñåðâàòèâåí 14 consider [kEn'sIdE] v .èìàì ïîòðåáíîñò îò 90 .ïðåñòúïíîñò.ñúáèðàì college ['kØlIdZ] n .íàìàëÿâàì decrease [dI'kri8s] n .îïëàêâàì ñå 78 complaint [kEm'pleInt] n .ñòèãàì äî 92 contain [kEn'teIn] v .ñðàâíÿâàì control [kEn'troUl] n .îìðàçà. ïðåçðåíèå 126 100 come back to .ñðàâíåíèå 14 16 curriculum vitae (CV) .167 èíäåêñ collect [kE'lekt] v .ñúïðîâîæäàì 32 continue [kEn'tInju8] v ïðîäúëæàâàì 16.

ðàçáèðàì 44 distrust [dIs'trúst] v .åôåêò 88 experience [Ik'spIEriEns] n .äåòåêòèâñêà èñòîðèÿ 108 enough [I'núf] n .àíãëè÷àíèí 126 enlightening [In'laItnIN] adj .çàáàâëÿâàì.åôåêòèâåí efficient [I'fISEnt] adj ..äîñòàòú÷íî å çà ...åêñïåðò 8 32 explain [ik'spleIn] v .îáÿñíÿâàì 38 .íåäîâåðèå 126 European [6jUErE'pi8En] adj .äíåâíèê 108 encouraging [In'kúrKdZIN] adj . .âñåêè åäèí îò íàñ effect [I'fekt] n .îêîëíà ñðåäà 88 disc unit .îêóðàæàâàì 72 114 detective story .óñèëèå demonstration [6demEn'streISEn] n äåìîíñòðàöèÿ 74 empty ['empti] adj . 103 domestic affairs .168 èíäåêñ effort ['efErt] n .îïèñàíèå 61 116 each one of us .ðàçëè÷åí îò Englishman ['INglISmEn] n . âñåêè åäèí 42.âñåêè 150 entertain [6entE'teIn] v .åâðîïåéñêè 28 diversity [daI'vE8rsKti] n .îòëè÷åí.îêóðàæàâàùî 72 114 description [dI'skrIpSEn] n .ñâèäåòåëñòâî.åôèêàñåí exhausting [Ig'zØ8stIN] adj .çàáàâëåíèå.âñåêè. 84 everything is going to be all right .âúòðåøíè ðàáîòè 12 dominate ['dØmKneIt] v .ðàçâèâàì 22 dirty ['dE8ti].ñúáèòèå 14 everybody ['evribØdi] pron .ïîó÷èòåëåí 84 determined [dI'tE8mKnd] adj ðåøèòåëåí 142 diary ['daIfri] n .çàâèñÿ îò íåùî 14 describe [dI'skraIb] v .äîñòàòú÷íî develop [dI'velEp] v .äðàìàòè÷åí 94 drinking water .ïðîãðàìà çà îáìåí íà ñòóäåíòè 6 E each [i8tS] .îïèò 88 effective [I'fektIv] adj ..èçòîùèòåëåí 103 75 46 expert ['ekspE8rt] n .äèñêåòíî óñòðîéñòâî 44 discover [dIs'kúvE] v .çàíèìàòåëåí 38 100 entertainment [6entE'teInmEnt] n .ïóñò depend on sth. 40 86 86 environment [In'vaIErEnmEnt] n .íÿìàì íèùî ïðîòèâ 148 dramatic [drE'mætIk] adj .ìðúñíè entertaining [6entE'teInIN] adj .äîìèíèðàì 26 don’t mind if I do . [dI'pend] v .ñêó÷åí event [I'vent] n . ðàçâëå÷åíèå 30.îïèñâàì encourage [In'kúrIdZ] v .âñè÷êî ùå áúäå íàðåä 60 evidence ['evKdEns] n . 118 90 38 exchange programme . ïðåêðàñåí 32. ðàçâëè÷àì 40 development [dI'velEpmEnt] n ðàçâèòèå 22 different from .ïèòåéíà âîäà dull [dúl] adj . äîêàçàòåëñòâî 122 excellent ['eksElEnt] adj .ðàçíîîáðàçèå 103 do justice to .

) 62 go windowshopping .ñèëà.áîðàâÿ ñúñ harbour ['ha8bE] n .ôèíàíñîâî ïîëîæåíèå 54 get used to sth.÷åñòíî êàçàíî 154 from my point of view .íàâëèçàì â ïîäðîáíîñòè 70 116 fishing ['fISIN] n . .áîðÿ ñå ñ ïðåñòúïíîñòòà 75 figure ['fIgjE] n .íàêðàÿ 142 get along with . çàïëàøèòåëåí 108 guideline ['gaIdlaInz] n .ìðà÷åí.ðàçãîðåùåíè äèñêóñèè.ïðîñòèðàì ñå îò . ïðèäîáèâàì 8 feel uneasy . âèäåíèå 132 140 grandmother ['græn6múTE] n .. ñïîðîâå 22 .îáù 86 field [fi8ld] n .îïîçíàâàì íÿêîãî 124 financial situation .ðèáàðñêî ïðèñòàíèùå flat [flæt] n . óâðåæäàì 86 frankly ['fræNkli] adv . .÷óæäåñòðàíåí foreigner ['fØrKnE] n ..êàðòîòåêèðàì äàíú÷íè äîêóìåíòè 49 finally ['faInEli] adv .îïðàâÿì ñå ñúñ fight crime . 120 òî÷êà funny ['fúni] adj ..÷óâñòâî general ['dZenErEl] adj . ðèáîëîâåí 116 fishing port .ãðóïà.âúíøåí âèä future ['fju8tSE] n .íàâèê 88 Hadrian’s Wall .ïðåïîðúêà 26 force [fØ8s] n . ïîëå 38.îáëàñò.íàïðèìåð ghost [gEUst] n .öèôðà 8 78 134 get enough of sth.÷óâñòâàì 20 86 gain [geIn] v .äóõ. äî .÷óæäåíåö form [fØ8m] v .íàñèùàì ñå íà íåùî 100 get older . 72 130 for several days .ïðèñòàíèùå 120 46 116 heated discussions .ðàçãëåæäàì âèòðèíèòå 152 good heavens! .îáîðóäâàíå feel [fe:l] v . to . .îãíåñòðåëíî îðúæèå 74 give up . ãðóïèðîâêà 26 forbidding [fEr'bIdIN] adj .ñâèêâàì ñ íåùî firearms ['faIEa8m] n .áúäåùå 26 118 F 28 G facilities [fE'sIlKtiz] n ...ìúãëà 116 130 122 130 go along .Ãîñïîäè! 106 for instance .ñìåøåí 108 exterior [ek'stIEriE] adj .169 èíäåêñ extend from .ôîðìèðàì 56 136 124 foul up . ïðèíóäà 72 foreign ['fØrKn] adj .(íÿêîëêî) äíè íàðåä 116 group [gru8p] n ...àïàðòàìåíò fog [fØg] n .ïîëó÷àâàì.ðèáàð go into detail ..÷óâñòâàì ñå íåñïîêîåí 108 gather ['gæTE] v .ïîðàñòâàì 152 get to know someone .çàìúðñÿâàì.îò ìîÿ ãëåäíà H habit ['hæbKt] n .Àäðèàíîâàòà ñòåíà handle ['hændl] n .îòèâàì (ðàçã. 106 68 file the income tax returns .ñúáèðàì feeling ['fi8lIN] n .ðèáîëîâ.îòêàçâàì ñå fisherman ['fISEmEn] n .áàáà 47.

èíòåðíàöèîíàëåí 28 interpretation [In6tE8prK'teISEn] n .íåèçáåæåí 28 hiker [haIkE] n .âúâåæäàíå 22 it should be .èíòåðïðåòàöèÿ 12 introduce [6IntrE'du8s] v .àêöåíòóâàì.îáùî âçåòî K 70 in the back of my mind . ïúòåøåñòâåíèê 106 influence ['InfluEns] n .àäñêà ìàøèíà 40 12 42 10 8 instruction [In'strúkSEn] n .äà áúäà â êðàê ñ íåùî 20 keyboard ['ki8bØ8d] n .íàðàñòâàíå 70 increase [In'kri8s] v .áåçïîìîùåí 140 industrial waste .÷àñ 120 104 house burglary .òðÿáâà äà å 152 J I should say so.ïðèñúåäèíÿâàì ñå êúì íÿêîãî 6 impact ['Impækt] n . 142 join smb.àç èìàì ïðåäâèä infernal machine .îñìåëÿâàì ñå äà êàæà I mean .âïå÷àòëåíèå 100 junior ['dZu8niE] adj .170 èíäåêñ helpless ['helplis] adj .ïðîìèøëåí îòïàäúê 86 highlight ['haIlaIt] n . .Ìîæå è òàêà äà ñå êàæå. [dZØIn] v .êðàæáà ñ âçëîì â êúùà 72 household ['haUshoUld] n .â ìîåòî ïîäñúçíàíèå 30 keep a diary .ðåäàêòèðàì íåïðåêúñíàòî 46 keep up with sth.ìàëêèÿò in comparison with sth.âíèêâàíå 60 Home Office .ñòèãàì. äîñòèãàì increase [In'kri8s] n . updated .ïîìèñëè ñàìî in general .óâåëè÷àâàì ñå 70 independence [6IndK'pendEns] n .×àêàé!/ Ïðåñòàíè! insight ['InsaIt] n .âúâåæäàì 22 introduction [6IntrE'dúkSEn] n .äîìàêèíñòâî 130 I I dare say .â ñðàâíåíèå ñ íåùî 142 just think . .âúçäåéñòâàì hold on! .íåçàâèñèì 34 152 56 103 keep in order .êîííè íàäáÿãâàíèÿ hour [aUE] n .âîäÿ äíåâíèê income tax return .òóðèñò.æóðíàëèñòèêà 6 6 impression [Im'preSEn] n .èíñòðóêöèÿ.äåêëàðàöèÿ çà îáëàãàíå íà äîõîäà 49 keep pace .êëàâèàòóðà knowledge ['nØlIdZ] n .çíàíèÿ 62 44 .âúçäåéñòâèå journalism ['dZØ8nElIzEm] n .íåçàâèñèìîñò 34 independent [6IndK'pendEnt] adj . ïîä÷åðòàâàì 14 inevitable [I'nevKtEbEl] adj . êîìàíäà 44 interest ['IntrKst] n .ïîääúðæàì ðåä 156 136 keep sth.Ìèíèñòåðñòâî íà âúòðåøíèòå ðàáîòè 68 horse racing .èíòåðåñ 26 international [6IntEr'næSEnEl] adj . .

åçèê 48 medical costs .êàòî 84 47 mix with .ìîíèòîð monotonous [mE'nØtEnEs] adj .îãðîìåí.æèâîò 120 30 miss [mIs] v .ìèëÿ (1549 ì) largely ['la8dZli] adv . ðàçãëåæäàì 20 N look modest .ìåäèöèíñêè ðàçõîäè 134 mild [maIld] adj .ëåêöèÿ let [let] v .171 èíäåêñ L meadow ['medEU] n .íåîáõîäèìî 90 marsh [ma8S].ëèâàäà labour unrest .ìîíîòîíåí 46 14 move away .óáèéñòâî 72 42 32 musical festival .ïðåìåñòâàì ñå 148 murder [mE8dE] n .áåçñúäúðæàòåëåí 30 large [la8dZ] adj . áëàòî 106 maybe ['meIbi] adv .íåðâåí net [net] n .Áîæå ìîé! 38 lives [laIvz].) 118 44 120 28 literature ['lItErEtSUE] n .ñúçíàíèå lately ['leItli] adv .êâàðòàë 75 make efforts .êðèìèíàëíà èñòîðèÿ 108 38 look around .ïîëàãàì óñèëèÿ 102 94 nervous ['nØ8vEs] adj .áëàòèñòà ìåñòíîñò.íåîòäàâíà 116 94 48 .íàöèîíàëåí magnificent [mæg'nIfKsEnt] adj .íàåìîäàòåë.ïðîïóñêàì.Íàöèîíàëíà çäðàâíà ñëóæáà 134 118 M national ['næSEnEl] adj .îãëåæäàì ñå.Ñåâåðíî ìîðå not long ago .æèâåÿ 76 modest ['mØdKst] adj .ñêðîìåí 38 like [laIk] prep .íîâèíè 58 North Sea .ìðåæà mass media . 116 lease [li8s] n .ñúâìåñòÿâàì ñå ñúñ 156 liberal ['lIbErEl] adj .íàáëèçî make a round trip .íåêà äà îòãàòíà 124 meaningless ['mi8nINlEs] adj .÷.äî ãîëÿìà ñòåïåí 14 mind [maInd] n . èçïóñêàì 74 16 let me guess .èçãëåæäà ñêðîìåí National Health Service .ìîæå áè 28 54 116 news [nju8z] n .íîðìàëåí 16 152 necessary ['nesKsEri] adj .íèâî 156 monitor ['mØnKtE] n .íàïîñëåäúê mistake [mK'steIk] v.ïðàâÿ îáèêîëêà neighbourhood ['neIbEhud] n .ñðåäñòâà çà ìàñîâà èíôîðìàöèÿ 6 normal ['nØ8mEl] adj .ïîçâîëÿâàì level ['levEl] adj .ëèòåðàòóðà live [lIv] v .æèâîòà (ìí.ëèáåðàëåí life [laIf] n.ãðåøêà lecture ['lektSE] n .äîãîâîð çà íàåì 106 142 mystery story . õàçàèí 154 language ['læNgwIdZ] n .âåëèêîëåïåí 104 nearby [6nIE'baI] adv .ìóçèêàëåí ôåñòèâàë 118 my goodness! .ìåê 106 mile [maIl] n .ðàáîòíè÷åñêè âúëíåíèÿ 74 meagre ['mi8gE] adj . ãîëÿì 30.íåïëîäîðîäåí landlord ['lændlØ8d] n .

.ïîëèöàé policy ['pØlKsi] n .áðîé pocket calculator .îò÷àñòè 14 136 passport ['pa8spØ8t] n .âåäîìîñò 30 118 practice ['præktKs] n . ïðèñòàíèùåí ãðàä 116 pretty ['prIti] adj .â ïðîòèâåí ñëó÷àé 46 our time is up .ïàñïîðò population [6pØpju'leISEn] n .èçâåñòåí populated .ïîëèòèêà parents ['pærEnts] n.âåäíúæ ñåäìè÷íî once [wúns] adv .âåäíúæ 42 130 44 organization [6Ø8gEnaIzeISEn] n .íàñòîÿù.çàòâîð 78 picturesque [6pIktSE'resk] adj . 32 . ñòàðîìîäåí 76 14 point out sth.ìÿñòî 28 62 present ['prezEnt] n .ïîëèòè÷åñêè íàóêè 8 possibility [6pØsK'bIlKti] n .îðãàíèçèðàì 138 otherwise ['úTEwaIz] adv .ïðàêòèêà 120 8 political science . .ñúõðàíÿâàì.÷àñò îò íåùî political [pE'lItIkEl] adj .ïðåäîòâðàòÿâàì private ['praIvKt] adj . çàïàçâàì 106 61 106 payroll ['peIroUl] n .äëúæíîñò P path [pa83] n .èäåàëåí.ïëîùàäêà çà èãðà 156 48 prevent [prI'vent] v .òâúðäå ñêîðî personnel manager .ïðîèçâîäñòâåíî îáîðóäâàíå 20 production [prE'dúkSEn] n .ïðîäóêöèÿ 20.÷àñòåí 75 108 20 probably ['prØbEbli] adv .òî÷êà 88 old people’s home .äæîáåí êàëêóëàòîð 40 72 point of view .íà íåïúëåí ðàáîòåí äåí 56 on the other hand .çàìúðñÿâàíå íà îêîëíàòà ñðåäà 84 popular ['pØpjulE] adj .îðãàíèçàöèÿ 138 organize ['Ø8gEnaIz] v .ñòàð point [pØInt] n .íàòèñêàì 46 pickpocket ['pIk6pØkKt] n . ñåãàøåí 148 press [pres] v .âúçìîæíîñò 130 particular [pE'tIkjulE] adj .ïîëèòè÷åñêè pollution [pE'lu8SEn] n .äæåá÷èÿ 56 preserve [prI'zE8v] v.ìåíèäæúð ïî ïåðñîíàëà 58 prison ['prIzEn] n .íàñåëåí partly ['pa8tli] adv .ñòàð÷åñêè äîì 130 on a part time basis . ñúâúðøåí 156 pretty soon .äîñòà 44 16 perfect ['pE8fIkt] adj .îïðåäåëåí 78 75 position [pE'zISEn] n .æèâîïèñåí 104 place [pleIs] n .îñòàðÿë.ãëåäíà òî÷êà O old [oUld] adj .ïúòåêà 10 100 playground ['pleIgraUnd] n .âåðîÿòíî 60 production facilities .ïîä÷åðòàâàì.îò äðóãà ñòðàíà once a week .172 èíäåêñ number ['númbE] n .ïðèñòàíèùå.âðåìåòî íè ñâúðøè 78 out of date .ðîäèòåëè part of sth. èçòúêâàì íåùî 22 policeman [pE'li8smEn] n.íàñåëåíèå 142 port [pØ8t] n .

ñàìèÿ.ïðåïîðúêà 58 rehearsal [rI'hE8sEl] n .ñàïóíåíà îïåðà 32 .ñàòåëèò 28 scale [skeIl] n .ðîëÿ 134 47 140 Roman ['roUmEn] n .äîêàçâàì îáðàòíîòî 46 scandal ['skændl] n .îñèãóðÿâàì íåùî íà íÿêîãî 136 scarce [skYEs] adj .ñåðèàë 118 30 sheer [SIE] adj . 38 38 scope [skoUp] n .(áëàãî)ðàçóìåí 76 series ['sIEri8z] n . 90 propose [prE'poUz] v .ñóðîâ 8.ïðàâÿ ðåïîðòàæ çà íåùî 12 134 78 soap opera .173 èíäåêñ result [rI'zúlt] n . àðãóìåíòè 76 receive [rI'si8v] v .ïðåäëîæåíèå 24. 90 46 role [roUl] n .ñêàëà.ïðåäëàãàì prove [pru8v] v .ðàçâàëèíà.ñóðîâ 104 116 ruin ['ru8Kn] n .ïîâäèãàì 26 raw material .ñêàëèñò áðÿã rugged ['rúgKd] adj .èçãëåæäàì send off . ïîëîæåíèå 78 report on sth. îáõâàò 92 seal [si8l] n .îïîâåñòÿâàì 142 selfprotection .íàóêà scientist ['saIEntKst] n .ïðîãðàìèðàì 44 retirement fund .ñâèäåòåëñòâî çà óñïåõ 61 situation [6sItSu'eISEn] n .ñàìîçàùèòà 74 58 senior ['si8niE] adj .äîêàçàòåëñòâî 46 property ['prØpEti] n .ðåçóëòàò 26 programme ['proUgræm] v . ñúùèíñêèÿ 60 sight [saIt] n . . ðåöèêëèðàì 92 region ['ri8dZEn] n .ðàéîí science ['saIEns] n . ÷àñò 142 proposal [prE'poUzEl] n .îáåêò report card .èçïðàùàì recycle [6ri8'saIkEl] v .ïîäîáåí 24 remains [rI'meInz] n .ñóðîâèíà raw [rØ8] adj . .íåäîñòàòú÷åí. ðàçâàëèíè 120 since [sIns] adv .ñèòóàöèÿ.ïðîåêò rewrite [6ri8'raIt] v.äÿë.îñòàíêè.îáíàäåæäàâàù 70 proof [pru8f] n .ðàçìåð.äîâîäè.îò repetitive [ri'petitiv] adj .ñêàíäàë 34 provide sth.ó÷åí 86 94 similar ['sImIlE] adj .äîêàçâàì 24.ïîâòàðÿù ñå 46 site [saIt] n .ñîáñòâåíîñò 72 proportion [prE'pØ8SEn] n .ðåïåòèöèÿ release [rI'li8s] v .ïåíñèÿ project ['prØdZekt] n .çàáåëÿçâàì 68 86 94 seem [si8m] v . ðóèíà 122 S satellite ['sætElaIt] n . ìàùàá 28 prove otherwise .òþëåí 92 reasoning ['ri8zEnIN] n .ðèìñêè 120 rugged coastline .âúçðàñòåí 140 sensible ['sensEbEl] adj .íàïèñâàì îòíîâî 94 promising ['prØmKsIN] adj .ïðåðàáîòâàì ïîâòîðíî. îñêúäåí 90 R raise [reIz] v. for smb.ïîëó÷àâàì 58 reference ['refErEns] n .

ñòà÷êà 46 152 38 20 study ['stúdi] n .òîâà å äîñòà ãîëÿìî ïúòóâàíå 102 that’s the spirit .ïîäõîæäàì 152 tale [teIl] n . äóõ state [steIt] n .îáñòàíîâêà. .ïðåäëàãàì 134 take into account .ñòðàíåí strike [straIk] v.ñòîêîâà íàëè÷íîñò store [stØ8] v .ãðèæà ñå çà íåùî that sounds delightful . .ðàáîòåí êàáèíåò 152 style of reporting .òîâà å íàé-âàæíîòî 26 suggest [sE'dZest] v .òåõíè÷åñêà òåðìèíîëîãèÿ 38 technology [tek'nØlEdZi] n .èñòèíà å 56 72 the do’s and don’ts . ñêëàäèðàì strange [streIndZ] adj .îñòàâàì ó íÿêîãî 132 step by step .ïîñòðàäâàì 88 suggestion [sE'dZestSEn] n .êàêâî å ïîçâîëåíî è êàêâî íå 156 the elderly .ñêîðî 88 sponsor ['spØnsE] n .âçåìàì äóø 24 station ['steISEn] v .Ñåâåðúò 47 126 .ðàçáèðà ñå 140 solve a problem .çàäîâîëÿâà íóæäèòå íè 150 that’s true .ïðåäàíèå.âúçðàñòíèòå 138 The Grey Panthers .èçíåíàäâàì 10 spirit ['spIrKt] n .ïîñòàâÿì (íà ïîñò) 78 statistics [stE'tIstIks] n .ñïîíñîð 30 122 surroundings [sE'raUndINz] n .èçíåíàäà 150 suits our needs .òîâà ñà äîáðè íîâèíè 58 that’s quite a trip .ñèñòåìà 54.174 èíäåêñ society [sE'saEti] n . ñðåäà 132 stand up for one’s rights .äúðæà.ðåøàâàì ïðîáëåì soon [su8n] adv .ïðèçðàê.ïîñëåäíèÿò the North .ñòóäèî 30 T 34 station ['steISEn] n .ïðîãðàìà 61 surprising [sE'praIzIN] adj .òåõíîëîãèÿ 20 thanks a lot .ðåïîðòåðñêè ñòèë 10 152 suffer ['súfE] v .ìíîãî áëàãîäàðÿ 61 that’s good news . ñìèñúë start [sta8t] v .òîâà çâó÷è ïðåêðàñíî 102 74 studio ['stju8dioU] n . ïðèêàçêà task [ta8sk] n . .ñòúïêà 60 60 stocks [stØks] n .íà÷àëî 6 surprise [sE'praIz] n .òîâà íå òè å ïðèñúùî 60 stumble across sth.îáùåñòâî sure [SUE] adj .äóõ.âçåìàì ïðåäâèä that’s not like you .Ñèâèòå ïàíòåðè 140 the last .çàäà÷à 122 46 technical talk .ñòàòèñòèêà 70 stay with smb.ñòúïêà ïî ñòúïêà step [step] n .ïðåäëîæåíèå 88 suit [sju8t] n .äúðæàâà 12.èçíåíàäâàù 61 56 spook [spu8k] n . 103 take a shower .çàùèòàâàì ïðàâàòà ñè 140 system ['sIstEm] n .êàòî 90 take care of sth.ïîïàäàì íà íåùî 122 such as . 61 surprise [sE'praIz] v .

ðÿäúê 118 warn [wØ8n] v .175 èíäåêñ the past .ìèÿ think [3INk] v .â ðàìêèòå íà unfortunately [ún'fØ8tSEnKtli] adv .èñêàì 30 thick [3Ik] adj .øèðîê understand [6úndE'stænd] v .ãëåäíà òî÷êà 12 violation ['vaIEleISn] v .ìèñúë 118 through [3ru8] prep . 56 they were sold .ãúñòè 86 (want) ad .ðÿäêî íàñåëåí thought [3Ø8t] n .îðúæèå 106 74 weekly ['wi8kli] adj .ïîëåçåí you are quite right .áåçïîëåçåí 24.Çàïàäíà Åâðîïà 118 whether ['weTE] conj .ãëåäêà 142 28 12 104 viewpoint ['vju8pØInt] n .Äîáðå äîøúë! 68 typical of .ìèíàëîòî the South .ñåäìè÷íèê 92 124 90 10 typewriter ['taIp6raItE] n .ìèñëÿ thinly populated .íàñèëèå 68 118 16 .òå áÿõà ïðîäàäåíè.äàëè U wide [waId] adj .èçõâúðëÿì waste [weIst] n .ðàçíîîáðàçèå view [vju8] n .ïîñåòèòåë 78 W want [wØnt] v .äóìà 47 writer ['raItE] n .îáÿâà (çà ïðåäëàãàíå íà ðàáîòà) 54 thin [3In] adj .öåíåí 92 variety [vE'raIEti] n .áåçðàáîòèöà 136 within [wIT'In] adv .ïîñåãàòåëñòâî 72 violence ['vaIElEns] n .âñå ïàê useful ['ju8sful] adj .ïðåäóïðåæäàâàì 130 wash [wØS] v .ìíîãî ñè ïðàâ 24 useless ['ju8slis] adj .âúëíà 130 86 104 weapon ['wepEn] n .ïðåç throw away .ïèøåùà ìàøèíà 47 welcome ['welkEm] interj . 140 V valuable ['væljuEbl] adj .îòïàäúöè wave [weIv] v .óïîòðåáÿâàì.âåòðîâèò unemployment [6únIm'plØImEnt] n .ðàçáèðàì 48 windy ['wIndi] adj .ïèñàòåë 48 Y use [ju8z] v .õàðàêòåðíî çà Western Europe .çà ñúæàëåíèå 70 use [ju8z] n .Òå îòãîâàðÿõà íà ñïåöèàëíîñòòà ìè.Þãúò 122 126 they were in my line .óïîòðåáà 72 14 106 154 word [wE8d] n . ïóñíàòè â ïðîäàæáà 40 violent ['vaIElEnt] adj .áóðåí 122 visitor ['vIzItE] n . èçïîëçâàì 72 yet [jet] adv .

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